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Full text of "School of Medicine Catalog 1980-1981"

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



UNIVERSITY 

OF MARYLAND 

AT BALTIMORE 

1980-1981 



CAMPUS MAP 




BUILDING KEY, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT BALTIMORE 



Allied Health Professions Building. 
32 S Greene Street 
Medical Technology, School of 
Pharmacy, Physical Therapy, 
Radiologic Technology classrooms, 
offices, laboratories 
Alpha House. 828 N Eulaw Street 
(off campus) 

Baltimore Union. 621 W. I_ombard 
Street 

Cafeteria, student housing, meeting 
rooms for students and faculty, 
lounges, game room. Synapse 
Bressler Research Building, 29 S. 
Greene Street 

Medical school research labs. Balti- 
more offices of the university's 
Board of Regents 

Walter P Carter Center. 630 W 
Fayette Street 

The university uses this facility 
jointly with the Inner City Mental 
Health Program and the State Dc 
partment of Mental Hygiene 
Community Pediatric Center. 412 
W RedwcxDd Street (off campus) 
Innovative program of comprehen- 
sive health care for children in 
southwestern health district. Feder 
ally funded. 

Davidge Hail. 522 W Lombard 
Street 

Built in 1812 and designed by Rob- 
ert Carey Long Sr . who used the 
Pantheon in Rome as his model 
The oldest building in the nation 
used continuously for medical edu- 
cation The university's Medical 
Alumni Association plans to restore 
the building to its original state and 
open it to the public as a medical 



Dunning Hall. 636 W Lombard 
Street 

School of Pharmacy classrooms and 
offices, drug manufacturing lab, poi- 
son informarion center 



9, Fayette Street Garage. 633 W Fay- 
ette Street 

10 Gray Laboratory. 520 Rear W 
Lombard Street 

Physical Therapy Office, Campus 
Police, Center tor the Graduate 
Social Work Education of the Hear- 

11 ing Impaired. 

Hayden- Harris Hall. 666 W. Bald- 
more Street 

Baltimore College of Dental Sur- 
gery. Dental School, clinics, class- 
rooms, labs, offices 

12 Health Sciences Computer Center. 
610 W Lombard Street 
Computer Center, pharmacy school 
offices and labs. Medical Technol- 
ogy labs. Division of Clinical Investi- 
gation, Office of Student Affairs 

13 Health Sciences Library, 111 S- 
Greene Street 

Main library for all professional 
schools except the School of Law 
Includes historical book collection 
and computerized circularion and 
information services 

14 Howard Hall. 660 W Redwood 
Street 

Central Administration offices, med- 
ical school classrooms, offices, labs 

15 Howard Hall Tower. 655 W, Balti- 
more Street 

Medical school classrooms, offices, 
labs Administrative offices of the 
medical school, including the office 
of dean and vice chancellor 

16. Institute of Psychiatry and Human 
Behavior, 645 W Redwood Street 
(E, F and G wings of the hospital) 
The medical schools center for psy- 
chiatric teaching and research as 
well as inpatient and outpatient 
care 

17 Kelly Memorial Building. 650 W 
Lombard Street 

Headquarters of Maryland Pharma- 
ceutical Association B Olive Cole 
Museum 



18. Lane Hall. 500 W. Baltimore Street 
School of Law classrooms, offices, 
library. Developmental Disabilities 
Law Clinic 

19. Legal Services Clinic, 116 N Paca 
Street 

20. Lombard Building. 511 W Lom- 
bard Street 

Bookstore. University Relations 

21. Maryland Institute for Emergency 
Medical Services. 22 S Greene 
Street 

The first major trauma program in 
the nation, combining multidiscipli- 
nary teaching and research with ex- 
pert round-the-clock care for the 
critically ill and injured in the state 

22 Medical School Teaching Facility, 
10 S Pine Street 

Medical school classrooms, offices, 
research labs, animal facility, Office 
of Medical Education, Illustrative 
Services 

23 Medical Technology Building, 31 S 
Greene Street 

Medical school offices, labs 
24. Mencken House. 1524 Hollins 
Street (off campus) 

25 Methadone Program. 104 N 
Greene Street (off campus) 

26 National Pituitary Agency. 210 W 
Fayette Street (off campus) 
Under contract with the National 
InsHtutes of Health, the University 
of Maryland administers the NPA. 
which is the official agency for col- 
lection and distribution of human 
pituitary homnones for research pur- 
poses 

27 Newman Center, 712 W. Lombard 
Street 

28. Nilsson House. 826 N Eutaw Street 
(off campus) 

29. Parsons Residence Hall for Women. 
622 W Lombard Street 

30 Pratt Street Garage and Athletic Fa- 
cility. 646 W Pratt Street 



31 Redwood Hall. 721 W Redwood 
Street 

Division of Alcoholism and Drug 
Abuse offices, clinical areas. 

32 School of Nursing Building. 655 W 
Lombard Street 

Nursing school classrooms, offices. 

33 School of Social Work and Admin- 
istration Building. 525 W Redwood 
Street 

Office of the chancellor School of 
Social Work and Community Plan- 
ning classrooms, offices 

34 State Medical Examiners Building. 
Ill Penn Street 

35 Stroke Center. 412 W Redwood 
Street (off campus) 

36 Temporary Academic Building. 601 
Rear W Lombard Street 

School of Social Work and Com- 
munity Ranning classrooms, offices 

37 Tuerk House, 106 N. Greene Street 
(off campus) 

Residential facility for alcoholism 
programs of the University of Mary- 
land Hospital. (Also Alpha and Nils- 
son Houses ) 

38 University College. 520 W. Lom- 
bard Street 

Offers degree and non-degree edu- 
cational programs. Juvenile Law 
Clinic. 

39 University Garage. 701 W Red- 
wood Street 

Helistop 

40 University of Maryland Hospital. 22 
S Greene Street 

41 Western Health Clinic. 700 W 
Lombard Street 

42 Whitehurst Hall. 624 W. Lombard 
Street 

Graduate School office, nursing, 
pharmacy, scxrial work and commu- 
nity planning offices, classrooms 



The campus has since January 1975 attempted to identify and eliminate as rapidly as possible and wher- 
ever feasible, physical barriers and safety hazards to handicapped persons involving campus buildings, 
parking places and other facilities. 



CONTENTS 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR/ 6 

The John Beale Davidge Alliance 7 

School of Medicine Endowed Distinguished Lectures 8 

School of Medicine Distinguished Lectures 8 

Herbert Berger Chair in Medicine Endowment 8 

PROFILE/ 9-12 

The School 10 

The Campus 11 

The City 12 

RESOURCES/ 13-22 

The University of Maryland Hospital 14 

Affiliations 15 

International Health Program 19 

Area Health Education Center Program 20 

Office of Medical Education 21 

Health Sciences Library 23 

STUDENT LIFE/ 23-30 

Office of Student Affairs 24 

Human Dimensions in Medical Education Program 24 

Student Government 25 

Student Publications 25 

Student Organizations 25 

Medical Alumni Association 26 

Student Health Service 28 

Housing 28 

Athletic Facilities 28 

The Student Union 29 

School of Medicine Student Prizes 30 

ACADEMIC AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION/ 31-42 

Accreditation 32 

Salary and Employment Information 32 

Equal Opportunity 32 

Application 32 

Applicant Selection 32 

Admission to First Year 33 

Advanced Standing 34 

General Rules 34 

Disclosure of Student Information 35 

Determination of In-State Status 35 



Tuition and Fees for 1980-1981 35 

Fees 36 

Registration 36 

Withdrawal and Refunds 37 

Required Equipment 38 

Financial Assistance 38 

Medical School Funds 39 

Outside Sources 41 

PROGRAMS OF STUDY/ 43-48 

Curriculum 44 

Grades and Promotion 45 

Combined MD-PhD Programs ' 46 

Dean's Research Training Fellowships 46 

Graduate Program 47 

Residencies and Fellowships 47 

Program of Continuing Medical Education 48 

COURSE OFFERINGS/ 49-96 

Anatomy 50 

Anesthesiology 51 

Biological Chemistry 52 

Biophysics 53 

Diagnostic Radiology 54 

Epidemiology & Preventive Medicine 55 

Family Medicine 58 

Internal Medicine 60 

Division of Cardiology 62 

Division of Dermatology 62 

Division of Endocrinology and Metabolism 63 

Division of Gastroenterology 64 

Division of Hematology 64 

Division of Infectious Diseases 65 

Division of Introduction to Medicine 66 

Division of Nephrology 66 

Division of Pulmonary Diseases 67 

Division of Rheumatology 67 

Microbiology 68 

Neurology 69 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 71 

Ophthalmology 73 

Pathology 74 

Pediatrics 76 

Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics 79 

Physiology 80 

Primary Care Programs 81 

Psychiatry 82 

Radiation Therapy 87 

Rehabilitation Medicine 88 

Surgery 89 

Division ot General Surgery 90 

Division of Neurological Surgery 92 

Division of Orthopaedic Surgery 93 

Division of Otolaryngology 94 

Division of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery 95 

Division of Urology 96 



MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM/ 97-104 

PHYSICAL THERAPY PROGRAM/ 105-116 

RADIOLOGIC TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM/ 117-124 

ADMINISTRATION/ 125-128 

FACULTY ROSTER/ 129-178 

Anatomy 130 

Anesthesiology 130 

Biological Chemistry 131 

Biophysics 132 

Diagnostic Radiology 133 

Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine 134 

Family Medicine 136 

Internal Medicine 137 

International Health Program 145 

Microbiology 145 

Neurology 145 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 147 

Ophthalmology 148 

Pathology 149 

Pediatrics 154 

Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics 161 

Physiology 161 

Primary Care Programs 162 

Psychiatry 163 

Radiation Therapy 172 

Rehabilitation Medicine 173 

Surgery 174 

STUDENT ROSTER/ 179-191 

Class of 1980 180 

Class of 1981 183 

Class of 1982 186 

Class of 1983 188 



CALENDAR 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 
1980-1981 ACADEMIC CALENDAR 



Fall Semester 1980 



August 21-26 
August 27 
September 1 
November 3-14 
November 27-28 
December 12 
December 15-19 
December 19 



Thursday-Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Monday 

Monday-Friday 

Thursday-Friday 

Friday 

Monday-Friday 

Friday 



Arena Registration 
Instruction Begins 
HOLIDAY — Labor Day 
Preregistration for Winter and Spring 
HOLIDAY — Thanksgiving 
Instruction Ends 
Examinations 
Semester Ends 



Winter Session 1981 



January 5 


Monday 


Arena Registration 
Instruction Begins 


January 15 


Thursday 


HOLIDAY — Martin Luther King's Birthday 


January 30 


Friday 


Winter Session Ends 


Spring Semester 1981 




January 30 


Friday 


Arena Registration 


February 2 


Monday 


Instruction Begins 


February 23 


Monday 


HOLIDAY — Washington's Birthday 


April 13-17 


Monday-Friday 


Spring Vacation 


May 22 


Friday 


Instruction Ends 


May 25-28 


Monday-Thursday 


Examinations 


May 28 


Thursday 


Semester Ends 


May 29 


Friday 


Commencement — 3:00 p.m. 


June 1 


Monday 


HOLIDAY — Memorial Day 



OF Mp 



JOHN BEALE OAVIDOE.M.D. 



'■ry o* v"--^ 



FIRST DEAN 

SCHOOL or MEDICINE 



THE JOHN BEALE DAVIDGE ALLIANCE 



THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE AND THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION ACKNOWLEDGE THE ALUMNI AND FRIENDS 
WHO JOIN TOGETHER ON BEHALF OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND THROUGH THEIR GENEROUS CONTRIBUTIONS, 
THE EXCEPTIONAL SUPPORT PROVIDED BY THEM WILL ENABLE OUR MEDICAL SCHOOL TO CONTINUE THE TRAl 
OF EDUCATION AND CARE WHICH IT BEGAN IN BALTIMORE IN 1807 FOR THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF MARYLAND. 



THE JOHN BEALE DAVIDGE ALLIANCE 

To recognize alumni and friends who have made generous contributions, the School of Medi- 
cine and the Medical Alumni Association founded the John Beale Davidge Alliance. The ex- 
ceptional support provided by its members enables the medical school to continue the tradition 
of education and care which it began in 1807 for the people of the state of Maryland under the 
leadership of Dr. John Beale Davidge, first dean of the School of Medicine. 

Members may elect to enjoy a simultaneous membership in the Presidents Club of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland system. By so doing, they obtain life membership and permanent recognition 
from the University's Presidents Club. 

A plaque in Howard Hall Tower, near the lobby entrance to the lecture halls for freshmen and 
sophomore medical students, lists the members of the John Beale Davidge Alliance. 



Dr. James R. Appleton 

Dr. Marvin S. Arons 

Dr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Balsam 

Miss Mary Arden Batch 

Dr. Herbert Berger 

Dr. and Mrs. Grafton R. Brown 

Dr. Joseph W. Cavallaro 

Dr. Cornelia P. Channing 

Dr. and Mrs. El wood A. Cobey 

Mr. and Mrs. William W. Cobey 

Dr. Eva F. Dodge 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin B. Filbert 

Dr. Abraham H. Finkelstein 

Dr. Jose R. Fuentes 

Dr. Eli Galitz 

Dr. Richard M. Galitz 

Dr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Ganey 

Miss Dorothy Getz 

Dr. Charles E. Gill 

Dr. Julius E. Gross 

Miss Anna Gudelsky 

Mrs. Bertha Gudelsky 

Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Gudelsky 

Mr. and Mrs. Homer Gudelsky 

Dr. Meredith S. Hale 

Dr. Wilson A. Heefner 



Dr. W. Ray Hepner, Jr. 

Dr. Bernard S. Kleiman 

Dr. Jeffrey A. Kleiman 

Dr. and Mrs. John C. Krantz, Jr. 

Dr. Byruth K. Lenson-Lambros 

Dr. Herbert M. Marton 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Mathias 

Dr. Frederick W. Plugge, IV 

Dr. Ramon F. Roig, Jr. 

Dr. Robert L. Rudolph 

Dr. Wallace H. Sadowsky 

Dr. William M. Seabold 

Dr. Albert Shapiro 

Mr. Richard Singer 

Dr. and Mrs. Morton Schwartz 

Dr. Benjamin M. Stein 

Dr. Douglas Stein 

Dr. Samuel Steinberg 

The Jimmie Swartz Foundation 

Dr. Rufus Thames 

Dr. Max Trubek 

Dr. H. Leonard Warres 

Dr. Hans R. Wilhelmsen 

Dr. William I. Wolfe 

Dr. Celeste L. Woodward 

Dr. Theodore E. Woodward 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE ENDOWED DISTINGUISHED LECTURES 



Name of Lecture 

Thurston R. Adams 

Herbert Berger 

Myer and Etta Dana 

C. Reid Edwards 

Julius Friedenwald 

Abraham H. Finkelstein Memorial 

Charles Getz 

Bernard S. Kleiman 

Stephen E. and Jeffrey A. Kleiman 

John C. Krantz 

Nicholas C. and Helen K. Mueller 

Maurice C. Pincoffs 

Joseph E. Smadel 

Samuel Steinberg and H. Boyd Wylie 

Henry J. Walton 

H. Leonard Warres 



Area 

Surgery 

Internal Medicine 

Psychiatry 

Surgery 

Medicine 

Pediatrics 

Medicine 

Otolaryngology 

Dental School & School of Medicine 

Pharmacology & Experimental Therapeutics 

Surgery 

Medicine 

Medicine 

Biochemistry 

Radiology 

Radiology 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE DISTINGUISHED LECTURES 



Name of Lecture 


Area 


Alice Messinger Band 


Hematology 


Robert Buxton 


Surgery 


Frank C. Marino 


Surgery 


Herbert L. Moseley, Jr. Memorial 


Primary Care 



HERBERT BERGER CHAIR IN MEDICINE ENDOWMENT 

The Herbert Berger Chair in Medicine is being made possible through a Charitable Remainder 
Trust established by Dr. and Mrs. Berger. Future income from the trust will provide supple- 
mental support for a faculty position or positions in the Department of Medicine. 



PROFILE 




THE SCHOOL 

The University of Maryland School of Medicine, the fifth medical school to be founded in the 
United States, was established in 1807 by the General Assembly of the State of Maryland. 
The principles upon which the school was established have not changed, as they were stated in 
the Founding Act: ''Be It Enacted . . . That a College ... by the name of the College of 
Medicine of Maryland, be established . . . upon the following fundamental principles . . . The 
said College shall be founded and maintained forever upon a most liberal plan, for the benefit 
of students of every country and every religious denomination, who shall be freely admitted to 
equal privileges and advantages of education, and to all the honors of the college, according to 
their merit, without requiring or enforcing any religious or civil tests.'' The school was inte- 
grated racially almost from its inception, and women were first admitted in 1921. 

A Board of Regents was selected, and Dr. John Beale Davidge, one of the founders, was ap- 
pointed as the first dean of the new school. Under his farsighted leadership, a new concept of 
medical education was formed: "The science of medicine could not be successfully taught un- 
der the usual organization of medical schools; that without the aids of physiology and pathol- 
ogy, either associated with anatomy or as a separate chair of institutes, the philosophy of the 
body in sickness or in health could not be understood." 

At the end of 1807, a medical school existed in Baltimore with officers and faculty, but with- 
out buildings or funds. Dr. Davidge and his small faculty continued to teach in their own 
homes, as they had been doing prior to the official Founding Act. From the beginning, strong 
emphasis was placed on bedside teaching, with the first class of seven students receiving clini- 
cal instruction at the Baltimore Almshouse, a workhouse and infirmary for the poor. This em- 
phasis has continued over the years, and the concept of direct patient contact remains impor- 
tant today. 

A lottery was authorized to finance building, but it was largely due to the enthusiasm and ded- 
ication of early faculty members and interested Baltimore citizens that the College of Medi- 
cine was able to establish a campus. Land was purchased from Col. John Eager Howard, Rev- 
olutionary War hero and former governor, for the sum of $10,000 of which Col. Howard 
donated $1,000. The lot, at what is now Lombard and Greene Streets, was then on the out- 
skirts of town affording a clear view of the Patapsco River. Its remote site was considered an 
advantage since the public was violently opposed to dissection of the human body, as Dr. 
Davidge was well aware, having had his own small anatomic theater destroyed several years 
previously by an angry mob. 

The first building, now known as Davidge Hall, was constructed on the lot in 1812, and is the 
oldest building in the United States used continuously for medical education. Its architect, 
Robert Carey Long, Sr., used the Pantheon in Rome as his model for the building. In spite of 
remodeling throughout the years, some of the dissecting "cubbyholes" still remain, along 
with secret stairways and hidden exits which afforded both students and professors safe pas- 
sage from angry mobs. Plans call for Davidge Hall to be fully restored to its original state and 
maintained as a medical museum. 

In 1823, the Baltimore Infirmary, the forerunner of the University of Maryland Hospital, was 
built across from Davidge Hall. The school was one of the first in the country to build its own 
hospital for clinical instruction; and it was here that intramural residencies for senior students 
were first established. This building was still in active use until 1973, when all the clinics lo- 
cated there were moved into the new addition to the University of Maryland Hospital. 

Through the years, there have been many firsts at the School of Medicine. One of the early 
faculty members. Dr. John Crawford, who had been the first to vaccinate Baltimoreans 
against smallpox in 1800. presented evidence as early as 1810 that tuberculosis was conta- 
gious. His personal library became the nucleus of the medical school library, one of the oldest 
in the country. In 1839. the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery was incorporated, the first 
such school to be established in the world. The techniques of ausculation and percussion were 
taught here for the first time in America as early as 1841; and in 1844, Dr. David Stewart, the 
first professor of pharmacy in the United States, initiated his lectures at Maryland. 

10 



From the beginning, the study of human anatomy was recognized as basic in medical educa- 
tion, but the pubHc outcry and the difficulty in obtaining bodies limited dissection. Still, in 
1848, Maryland became the first medical school to make anatomical dissection a required 
course. Six years later, compulsory courses in experimental physiology and microscopy were 
introduced. A milestone in cancer research occurred in 1853, when Dr. Francis Donaldson be- 
came the first person in America to advocate biopsy and microscopic diagnosis of malignancy. 
Maryland was the first to establish chairs in the diseases of women and children (1867), and 
diseases of the eye and ear (1873). 

Mergers with the Baltimore Medical College in 1913 and the College of Physicians and Sur- 
geons in 1915 provided the University of Maryland School of Medicine with greatly expanded 
faculty and clinical facilities. In 1920, the state university was established when the profes- 
sional schools in Baltimore merged with the Maryland State College of Agriculture in College 
Park and the state assumed financial obligation for all the schools. 

THE CAMPUS 

Today, the School of Medicine is part of a professional campus located on 31 acres in down- 
town Baltimore. This campus, comprising the schools of dentistry, law, medicine, nursing, 
pharmacy, social work and community planning, in addition to the Graduate School and Uni- 
versity of Maryland Hospital, offers the medical student a unique opportunity to participate in 
the growing number of interdisciplinary educational programs carried out among the profes- 
sional schools. An interprofessional Task Force on Aging was formed in 1978 in an effort to 
stimulate and coordinate geriatric educational activities among the six professional schools. 

Plans are underway for an intensive expansion of the primary care programs, a multidiscipli- 
nary effort under the leadership of the vice chancellor for health affairs, that includes in- 
creased utilization of a number of primary care education centers throughout the state, located 
in inner city and rural communities. Students from the schools of dentistry, medicine, nursing, 
pharmacy, and social work and community planning have an opportunity to participate in the 
educational experiences offered in these centers. 

In the last several years, the School of Medicine has opened two new teaching/research build- 
ings which have greatly expanded its facilities, including a total of three lecture halls, a so- 
phisticated media library and TV studio, numerous small group classrooms as well as exten- 
sive laboratory space to accommodate the full-range of research presently being conducted. 

The UMAB campus is also in the midst of a physical expansion program. The Law School is 
slated to open its new Library in Fall 1980 and the School of Pharmacy has recently broken 
ground for its new home. Furthermore, construction is scheduled to begin in 1980 for the new 
Baltimore Veterans Administration Medical Center which will be built across from the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Hospital on Baltimore Street, contributing greatly to the growing re- 
sources available to the medical student. 




11 



THE CITY 

Statistically, Baltimore is the largest city in Maryland, the seventh most populous in the na- 
tion, and site of the country's fourth largest foreign-commerce seaport. The Baltimore region 
has much to offer the student, from the sophistication and culture of a large, metropolitan city, 
to the beauty and leisure of the waterfront and rural areas that surround it. 

Having been the location of many significant events in the nation's history, including the writ- 
ing of the national anthem, Baltimore maintains a strong feeling for the past as typified by the 
many charming neighborhoods of restored houses and abundance of historic buildings. 

And yet Baltimore has become increasingly forward-thinking, and is making outstanding pro- 
gress in the revitalization and rebirth of its downtown area. A prime example is Charles Cen- 
ter, one of the early models for urban planning in the country, which incorporates a theater, 
hotel, shops, and a series of plazas and elevated walkways that are used as settings for fre- 
quent fairs, concerts, art shows and festivals. Even closer to campus, one of the most exciting 
renovations is taking place in the inner harbor. When completed, some 240 acres surrounding 
the busy port will be redeveloped to include office buildings, apartments, schools, parks, rec- 
reational facilities — in all, an entirely new living and working complex. 

As a cultural center, Baltimore has offerings to please the most discriminating. It possesses an 
excellent symphony, a professional opera company, many professional and semi-professional 
theaters, the Peabody Conservatory of Music, outstanding museums, excellent libraries, and 
historical and scientific societies, the newest of which is the Maryland Academy of Sciences 
Center that opened in the inner harbor area in 1976. 

Sports fans. too. have a lot to savor in Baltimore thanks to the wide range of professional and 
collegiate teams. The city is famous, of course, for the Orioles and the Colts, but both specta- 
tors and participants will also find excellent hockey, soccer, lacrosse, basketball, horseracing, 
golf and tennis close at hand. Also nearby is the Chesapeake Bay, offering numerous water 
sports and the seafood for which Baltimore is famous. 




12 



RESOURCES 




13 



THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND HOSPITAL 

The University of Maryland Hospital, one of the nation's first teaching hospitals, provides the 
primary clinical setting for the University of Maryland School of Medicine. A public not-for- 
profit institution, the hospital is dedicated to providing quality health care for the people of 
Maryland, to preparing men and women for the practice of medicine and the allied health pro- 
fessions, and to carrying out research to improve the quality of health care. 

While the science of medicine can be taught in the classroom, the art of medicine must be 
learned where it is actually practiced. In the United States, the tradition of physicians training 
their successors in a hospital setting was born at the University of Maryland. For more than a 
century and a half, patients have benefited from the additional care and attention provided by 
the men and women receiving their clinical training here. 

Since its founding in 1823. the hospital has become a major tertiary care referral center which 
offers the full range of specialized medical and surgical services. In recent years, as the num- 
ber of health care facilities in urban centers has decreased, the hospital has assumed increasing 
responsibility for its surrounding community. As a result, more than 100,000 city residents 
look to the University of Maryland Hospital for their primary source of health care. 

The 864-bed hospital is one of the nation's busiest. In one year, it records approximately 
20,000 in-patient admissions, 250,000 out-patient visits, and 40,000 emergency room visits. 
Two thousand babies are born here each year. Every day. nearly 5,000 people pass through 
the hospital's doors. The senior medical staff — more than 600 physicians — is comprised of 
the clinical faculty of the School of Medicine. They supervise the training of the 465 graduate 
physician house staff as well as the medical students. 

Because of its unique professional and academic environment, many outstanding treatment 
programs and research facilities have been attracted to the hospital. The shock trauma center 
of the Maryland Institute for Emergency Medical Services Systems is located here as is the 
Baltimore Cancer Research Program, the National Cancer Institute's internationally renowned 
center for developing new cancer treatment modalities. In addition, Maryland's Center for 
Vaccine Development, the Institute of Psychiatry and Human Behavior, and the Sudden Infant 
Death Syndrome (SIDS) Institute (one of the nation's largest reseach programs of its kind), 
are located at the University of Maryand Hospital. 

A heliport adjacent to the hospital permits rapid transportation of the most severely injured 
and acutely ill citizens from around the state. In addition, critically ill newborn babies from 
throughout Maryland are flown to the hospital's outstanding neonatal intensive care nursery. 
The institution's facilities also include intensive care units serving seven medical specialties 
and an extensive rehabilitation medicine program. In addition, a major orthopaedic center of- 
fers unique reconstructive surgical techniques to patients referred from throughout the nation. 

The hospital's ambulatory care facilities are housed in a modern 13-story structure where more 
than 60 specialty clinics are available. These are augmented by separate emergency medical 
units for both children and adults. The hospital's commitment to the provision of alternatives 
to specialized medical care is born out in the presence of a family health center and several 
primary care clinics. 

The University of Maryland Hospital has grown both professionally and physically during the 
years. The move from century-old buildings to modern facilities brought active cooperation 
with many of the university's professional schools. Today, the hospital is the training site for 
a broad spectrum of health professionals including pharmacists, social workers, dentists, nurse 
practitioners and various health-related professionals and technicians. This interprofessional 
environment is a unique and valued characteristic of the University of Maryland Hospital. 

As Maryland's only public medical center to have statewide and regional impact, the 1980's 
present the University of Maryland Hospital with a challenge to further the standards of excel- 
lence established over the past 150 years. The decade of the 80's will require the hospital to 
keep pace with continued rapid technology development within the confines of a constrained 
national economy. This emphasis will be balanced by greater concern over resources and their 

14 



control, and greater pressures to operate efficiently and effectively. The University of Mary- 
land Hospital will continue renovating, rebuilding and renewing its facilities and systems to 
perpetuate a record of achievement in patient care, research and education. 

AFFILIATIONS 

The clinical facilities used in the teaching programs of the School of Medicine are numerous 
and varied in order to offer a broad spectrum of opportunities ranging from basic health care 
to complex medical problems requiring expensive, highly specialized facilities and staff. 

Crucial to medical care today are the community hospitals in which the majority of primary 
and secondary level health care problems are seen. Recognizing these facts, the medical 
school has developed a network of institution-to-institution affiliations with community hospi- 
tals at three educational levels: undergraduate, graduate and postgraduate. 

A closely-knit undergraduate affiliation exists with six community hospitals serving a wide 
range of patients in varied geographic settings. They are Maryland General, Mercy, Prince 
George's General, Provident, South Baltimore General, and York (Pa.) hospitals. Each has 
made a major commitment towards being an area health education center, firmly believing 
that the end result of a teaching environment is better patient care. Central to this are programs 
devoted to the continuing education of all staff. In addition, all have well-developed graduate 
education programs which attract interns and residents who wish to train in a community hos- 
pital atmosphere. These hospitals have recruited full-time educators in most departments, who 
hold academic appontments as full-time faculty members and participate in activities of the 
medical school. 

Closely linked with the University of Maryland Hospital are the Baltimore and Ft. Howard 
Veterans Administration hospitals. Within several years the Baltimore Veterans Administra- 
tion Medical Center will be completely integrated with the medical school and located on this 
campus. Currently, it is supervised by a dean's committee and the departments of medicine 
and pathology provide complete faculty and housestaff coverage. 

Still other facilities are needed to complete the educational opportunities for physician train- 
ing. Special programs involving one or more departments are conducted at Montebello Reha- 
bilitation Hospital, a state rehabilitation and chronic care facility: the John L. Deaton Medical 
Center, an extended care and rehabilitation facility: Baltimore City Hospitals, an acute care 
general hospital: Mount Wilson Hospital, a state tuberculosis facility: James L. Kernan Hospi- 
tal, for children and adults with specialized orthopaedic problems: the Sheppard-Pratt Hospi- 
tal, a private psychiatric hospital; and Springfield, Spring Grove and Rosewood, state mental 
health hospitals. 

Baltimore Veterans Administration Medical Center. The hospital was constructed in 1952 
on a 15-acre campus located approximately three miles from the Johns Hopkins Medical Insti- 
tutions and four miles from University of Maryland Hospital. 

The mission of the hospital is to provide general medical and surgical care for eligible vet- 
erans and to operate a small, active drug treatment program and an outpatient clinic for serv- 
ice-connected problems. It is affiliated with the medical schools of both University of Mary- 
land and Johns Hopkins University. The medical, laboratory, genitorinary surgery, drug 
treatment-psychiatric services are linked with the University of Maryland Hospital while the 
surgical service (including general, neuro, orthopaedic and ophthalmic surgery) is associated 
with Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. The radiology service is affiliated with 
both schools. All of the 47 full- and part-time staff plus 217 consultants and attending phsi- 
cians are active faculty members of one of the medical schools. 

The 67 interns and residents are selected by the medical schools and rotated for blocks of time 
to the University of Maryland or the Johns Hopkins hospitals, as well as to the Baltimore Vet- 
erans Administration Medical Center. In addition to medical students, nursing, social work 
and psychology students rotate through the hospital for portions of their training. The active 
and growing research program adds to the academic aspects of the environment. 

15 



The medical library contains 183 current periodicals, 3,137 books and monographs and ob- 
tains many interlibrary loans from the two affiliated medical schools. 

House officers and students from the various health science disciplines also rotate through the 
Ft. Howard Veterans Administration Hospital. This hospital emphasizes rehabilitation medi- 
cine and provides extended care for veterans recovering from serious illness or injury. A 
close-working relationship exists between the Baltimore and Ft. Howard Veterans Administra- 
tion hospitals whose services complement each other. 

Maryland General Hospital. The hospital has been meeting the health needs of downtown 
metropolitan Baltimore since it was founded in 1881. As an institution which is constantly 
growing and expanding, the hospital offers a broad range of modern facilities and equipment. 
Through the years, MGH has expanded from a capacity of 50 beds to its present bed comple- 
ment of 407. 

Construction of a new special procedures-cardiac catheterization room was completed in 1976. 
Located adjacent to the Department of Radiology, this $400,000 unit houses highly sophisti- 
cated x-ray equipment utilized in the special diagnostic procedure of angiography. 

In 1978, a comprehensive in-patient psychiatric facility was established for the diagnosis and 
management of neuropsychiatric illness. 

New on-call quarters for the housestaff were completed in 1980 along with an adjacent up- 
dated and expanded library. 

The Coronary Care Unit features the latest in electronic monitoring devices. 

Developments in kidney research are centered in the renal lab equipped with a Travenol RSP 
Artificial Kidney. The unit also specializes in home training for kidney dialysis. 

Other special areas such as the Department of Nuclear Medicine, Gastroenterology, Pulmo- 
nary Laboratory, Physical Therapy, and a complete research department are all part of the 
growth of Maryland General Hospital. 

Maryland General Hospital is a nonsectarian, fully accredited, voluntary teaching hospital af- 
filiated with the University of Maryland. A cooperative agreement between the university and 
MGH provides clinical experience for many university medical students. An active intern and 
residency program is a vital part of the MGH philosophy of providing outstanding patient care 
through continuous research and education. In addition, MGH operates its own schools of 
Nursing and Radiologic Technology. 

The Maryland General Hospital is a member of the Maryland Health Care System, Inc., a re- 
gionally integrated, multiunit, nonprofit health care delivery system; The American Hospital 
Association; The Hospital Council of Maryland, Inc; The Maryland-Delaware District of Co- 
lumbia Hospital Association; and The Council of Teaching Hospitals. 

Mercy Hospital. Its history can be traced to the foundation of the Washington University 
School of Medicine in 1827. In 1872, some of the members of this institution founded a new 
school, which was the beginning of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore. 

Washington University School of Medicine opened a dispensary and a small hospital at the 
comer of Saratoga and Calvert streets and named it the Baltimore City Hospital. This building 
served both as a hospital and a medical school. In 1874, the Sisters of Mercy, upon the invita- 
tion of the Washington University School of Medicine, assumed responsibility for the nursing 
services of the hospital. In 1878, Washington University merged with the College of Physi- 
cians and Surgeons. 

The Sisters of Mercy, in 1888, with the assistance of the faculty of the College of Physicians 
and Surgeons, laid the cornerstone for a new hospital adjacent to the earlier buildings. The 
name of the institution was changed to Mercy Hospital in 1909; and, in 1911, another larger 
building was formally opened, occupying the remaining frontage on that block of Calvert 
Street. Mercy Hospital arranged, in 1921, to purchase the original College of Physicians and 
Surgeons building from the University of Maryland. 

16 



Many additions have been made to Mercy's physical plant over the years. The present 21- 
story hospital on St. Paul Place, close to the commercial center of Baltimore, was opened in 
1963. A large, modern ambulatory patient department with numerous design innovations to 
accommodate both private and clinic patients was completed in 1969. Since then. Mercy has 
added an 800-car parking center and the new Burk Building at the site of the original hospital. 
The new building houses the emergency medicine department as well as improved out-patient 
and ancillary services for the hospital, including the relocated medical-surgical intensive care 
unit and educational facilities. 

Mercy's community outreach program today includes satellite clinics for out-patient services 
in South Baltimore. Little Italy and Northeast Baltimore. The Robert Wood Johnson Founda- 
tion in 1976 granted Mercy nearly $500,000 to expand its services at the Mercy Southern 
Health Center in South Baltimore. 

The hospital is very active in the teaching program of the University of Maryland School of 
Medicine. Faculty members serve as full-time heads of medicine, surgery, pediatrics and ob- 
stetrics-gynecology. Medical students rotate through the Mercy clinical services during the 
second, third and fourth years. A School of Medical Technology and a School of Radiologic 
Technology are conducted in conjunction with the hospital. In addition, the hospital presents a 
number of seminars and symposiums with credits toward continuing education for physicians 
and surgeons. 

During the year ending June 30. 1979, there were 11,565 general admissions. 120.719 out- 
patient visits. 1.424 obstetrical deliveries and 28.205 visits to the Emergency Medicine De- 
partment. The bed capacity is 329 plus 36 bassinets. All hospital beds are available for teach- 
ing purposes. 

Prince George's General Hospital and Medical Center. The hospital first opened its doors 
to the public on March 21. 1944. with a capacity of 100 beds. As the population of Prince 
George's County increased, the hospital expanded to 235 beds: and in 1959. the bed capacity 
was further increased to 385. 

During 1968. a nine-story addition to the main building increased bed capacity to 500. An ex- 
tended care facility of 100 beds was also added as well as a 36-apartment complex for interns 
and residents, and a new and larger power plant. 

An 18-bed Alcoholic and Drug Detoxification Unit was added in July, 1972, bringing the total 
number of beds to 614. This program complements the comprehensive mental health program 
of the county which provides emergency, out-patient, and in-patient psychiatric services. 

Prince George's General Hospital and Medical Center is one of the largest hospitals in the 
Washington suburban area and is a leading hospital in number of admissions, emergency treat- 
ments and clinical out-patient visits in the entire metropolitan area. It is a general teaching 
hospital aproved by the Joint Commission on Accreditation of Hospitals. The hospital also 
maintains membership in the American Hospital Association, the American College of Physi- 
cians, the American College of Surgeons, and the American Medical Association. 

Affiliation with the University of Maryland School of Medicine was established to promote 
the opportunities for furthering medical education of physicians in training and licensed physi- 
cians in practice who are members of the medical staff of Prince George's General Hospital 
and Medical Center. Lectures are given daily at the medical center by faculty members from 
various medical schools and case presentations follow which are representative of the content 
of the lecture. 

The institution is also an education center in the training of specialized health careers. The 
hospital serves as the clinical facility for the Prince George's Community College Associate of 
Arts Degree Programs in Nursing. Radiologic Technology. Medical Technology. Nuclear 
Medicine Technology, and Nurse Anesthetist. It is approved for the training of physicians 
with residency specialties in surgery, medicine, obstetrics and gynecology, and family prac- 
tice. Over 400 well qualified physicians and surgeons have privilege to admit and treat pa- 
tients at the hospital. 

17 



During 1979, there were 20,328 general admissions, 15,126 out-patient clinics visits, 2,731 
obstetrical deliveries and 62,293 emergency room visits. The bed capacity is 655 including 
100 in the extended care/subacute facility. Construction is now underway for an ambulatory 
care facility which will expand the many specialized clinics serving the community. 

Provident Hospital. Since its establishment on June 13, 1894, Provident Hospital has grown 
from a ten-bed infirmary to a modern 271 -bed hospital complex. The busy, well-equipped 
emergency rooms and out-patient clinics combined with Provident's outreach programs (Prov- 
ident Druid Children and Youth Development Center, Sickle Cell Anemia Clinic and Pro- 
gram, Project A.D.A.P.T. concerning drug abuse. Provident Quarterway House, Alcoholism 
Liaison Service Program, and Community Mental Health Program) testify to Provident' s gen- 
uine commitment to meeting the needs of a chiefly black urban community. 

Excellence in patient care is at all times the program's main objective. Provident's community 
orientation and the broad spectrum of cases available enhance the learning experience. Orien- 
tation and instruction in this urban setting are achieved through ward rounds, lectures and bed- 
side teaching. In addition, work in the out-patient department is supervised by members of the 
active visiting staff of the respective services. 

South Baltimore General Hospital. Founded in 1904 as a specialty clinic, the hospital ex- 
panded within 14 years to a general hospital in order to fully serve the medical needs of South 
Baltimore. In 1968, the hospital's activities were transferred to its present modern and spa- 
cious facilities at 3001 South Hanover Street, overlooking the scenic and historic harbor area. 
The new location underscores the hospital's commitment to its urban and industrial communi- 
ties and makes it readily accessible to patients from neighboring suburban areas. 

Its current bed capacity of 408 has averaged an occupancy of over 85%. To meet the growing 
needs of the community, plans are now underway to construct additonal facilities to increase 
the bed capacity of 534 and to expand the present capacity for ambulatory care and medical 
education. 

Each year, over 14,000 patients are admitted for hospital care. Approximately 10,000 surgical 
procedures are performed annually. Special emphasis is given to the capacity to handle indus- 
trial and vehicular trauma. Over 65,000 patient visits are made to the emergency room and 
out-patient clinics, and approximately 1.400 babies are delivered each year. 

The hospital has a strong commitment to medical education at all levels. All departments and 
major divisions are headed by full-time directors, most of whom are on the University of 
Maryland School of Medicine faculty. Medical students receive instructions at the hospital 
during their second, third, and fourth years. Graduate education consists of approved residen- 
cies in medicine, surgery, obstetrics-gynecology, pathology, and a university-affiliated pro- 
gram in pediatrics. An active program of continuing education is maintained for practicing 
physicians. In addition, the hospital maintains a School of Practical Nursing and Radiologic 
Technology, and provides clinical facilities for five nursing schools. 

York (Pa.) Hospital. From its beginning in 1880 with just 12 beds to serve a community of 
16,000, York Hospital has grown, on a site established in 1930. to meet today's needs for a 
population of over 275,000 from the greater York area and communities along the northern 
Maryland line. Annual admissions exceed 20,000. and more than 60,000 visits are made to 
the emergency room and out-patient departments each year. 

A multimillion dollar expansion program recendy doubled the size of the hospital; increased 
its bed complement to 560, of which 50 are monitored; and created new operating rooms, in- 
tensive care units, radiology and laboratory facilities, ambulatory care areas, and additional 
in-patient nursing units. A modern educational complex with closed-circuit TV houses class- 
rooms, seminar and conference rooms, a library, and a large auditorium to accommodate the 
teaching needs of medical education and the five allied health schools — medical records ad- 
ministration, medical technology, nuclear medicine technology, radiologic technology, and 
respiratory therapy. 

18 



York Hospital has a medical staff of more than 225 organized into the usual departments and 
divisions of a major health care institution. The most recent additions are in open-heart sur- 
gery and renal dialysis. 

Graduate medical education programs include flexible internships and approved residencies in 
family practice, medicine, obstetrics/gynecology, pathology and surgery. Additional teaching 
programs exist in cardiology, emergency room/out-patient services, endocrinology, gastroen- 
terology, hematology/oncology, infectious diseases, neurology, nuclear medicine, pediatrics, 
psychiatry, pulmonary services and radiology/radiotherapy. 

At least 40 students from the Universitv of Marvland School of Medicine have traditionally 
elected York Hospital rotations each year. Faculty leadership and supervision are provided by 
full-time coordinators in each major teaching department. Instruction is provided by a full- 
time staff of more than 20, and major commitments from the voluntary attending staff. 



INTERNATIONAL HEALTH PROGRAM 

In accordance with objectives of the International Health Research Act of 1960, International 
Centers for Medical Research were created under the auspices of the National Institutes of 
Health to advance the status of international health. Congress further expressed the hope that a 
program through United States universities for the early development of research and research 
training centers with adequate field opportunities for international studies would be estab- 
lished. 

Thus the Office of International Research of the National Institutes of Health provided for the 
establishment of such a center at the University of Maryland School of Medicine in March 
1961, to conduct scientific programs both in Baltimore and abroad in Lahore, Pakistan. 

While the federal program sponsoring these centers ceased in 1980. the University of Mary- 
land has continued its activities, both in Lahore and Baltimore, under the auspices of NIH and 
US AID project grants. 

The program has these objectives: 

— To conduct medical and paramedical research at the domestic and overseas sites. 

— To provide research opportunities in international health problems for American physi- 
cians and allied professional workers, and their counterparts in Pakistan. 

— To create, through scientific endeavors, an atmosphere of mutual understanding and 
friendship between Pakistan and the United States. 

This program provides opportunities for postdoctoral research in the fields of infectious dis- 
ease — microbiology, medical entomology, epidemiology and parasitology. Current projects 
include mosquito biology, ecology and genetics, malariology and arbovirology. Often over- 
lapping interests result in joint research projects. At present, projects involve collaboration 
with the following organizations or institutions: the Center for Disease Control (U.S.), the 
U.S. Agency for International Development, the University of Illinois, King Edward Medical 
College (Pakistan), the Pakistan Medical Research Council, the World Health Organization, 
and the Imperial College of Science and Technology (England). 

Appointments to the program are made at the research associate level. Upon acceptance into 
the program each research associate, with the aid of an advisor, devises a plan of research. 
Assignment to divisions and appointment of advisors depend upon the candidate's back- 
ground, interests and the program's personnel needs. Following a basic orientation course, 
each research associate begins or joins an overseas research project, which frequently involves 
both field and laboratory work. Appointments are for one to three years. 

Further inquiries should be addressed to the International Health Program, 8-34F, Medical 
School Teaching Facility, 10 South Pine St.. Baltimore, Md. 21201. 



19 



AREA HEALTH EDUCATION CENTER PROGRAM 

One of the University of Maryland at Baltimore's commitments toward improving health care 
and delivery programs in primary care is the Area Health Education Center (AHEC) program. 

The AHEC program has been developed to provide a comprehensive health care education 
program for undergraduate and graduate medical students, as well as for students from the 
other UMAB professional schools. The university received formal legislative support for the 
AHEC program in 1976, when the Maryland State Legislature passed a bill which established 
a formal mechanism for the university to create AHECs, described as "multiple health educa- 
tion and training centers [which] will attract students, interns and residents to the several geo- 
graphic areas, thereby attracting increased numbers of practicing physicians, encouraging de- 
velopment of health care facilities, providing for the training of additional numbers of allied 
health care professionals and increasing capabilities for the existing program of graduate and 
continuing medical education and health training." The organization thus formed was the 
Maryland Statewide Medical Education and Training System. 

Presently, three AHECs are operational in the state; a rural, an urban and a geriatric. The first 
AHEC was established in Cumberland, a rural community in Western Maryland. This center 
affords students the opportunity to understand the valuable and rewarding benefits of deliver- 
ing primary health care in a rural environment. The urban AHEC is located in downtown Balt- 
imore and encompasses a geographic area which has been identified as one with problems of 
ready access to health care providers. The geriatric AHEC is also located in Baltimore City 
but is geared to serve the city and the state's aged population. 



As a matter of school policy, it is expected that ten percent of all clinical education wil 
taken by students in an AHEC site. 



be 



Senior medical students may choose a rotation in any one of these centers as an elective in pri- 
mary care. All internal medicine and pediatric housestaff in the primary care programs will 
serve a rotation in an AHEC location. It is hoped that the students' career choices will be in- 
fluenced positively toward practice in such settings and, in the majority of instances, as pri- 
mary health care providers. An additional rural AHEC is planned for Maryland's Eastern 
Shore and another is projected which will direct attention to adolescent and/or college health 
services. 




20 



OFFICE OF MEDICAL EDUCATION 

The Office of Medical Education serves as a consultative unit to all departments of the medi- 
cal school in the following areas: 

— Instructional design, implementation and evaluation. 

— Media systems design and hardware installation, e.g.. operating room TV. etc. 

— Faculty development regarding instructional techniques, design, evaluation, technology. 

— Educational resources including audiovisual aids, instructional television and computer- 
assisted instruction. 

— Development and implementation of computer-based instructional systems. 

— Assistance in development of special educational programs. 

— Assistance in curriculum development and evaluation of curricular programs. 

— Evaluation of instructional systems and techniques. 

— Coordination of library facilities to include the storage and retrieval of all nonprinted ed- 
ucational material and software; operation and maintenance of learning resources centers 
and media libraries; establishment of interlibrary loan system statewide. 

— Maintenance, distribution and operation of projection and related audiovisual equipment 
for use in teaching. 

— Administration of the Fifth Pathway Program. 

— Tutorial assistance and study skills. 

— Classroom scheduling. 

— Research in medical education, instructional design, evaluative techniques, and educa- 
tional technology. 



Illustrative Services 

The Department of Illustrative Services is a functioning component of the Office of Medical 
Education. The department supplies audiovisual aids to medical school faculty and staff for 
teaching, research and publication purposes. The primary services include illustration, photog- 
raphy, and offset printing. 

Illustration. Services include comprehensive renderings of surgical and clinical techniques, 
anatomical renderings, statistical charts and other graphic representation, simple and compre- 
hensive design and finishing of flyers, brochures, programs and posters. Also included are 
layout and paste-up for offset printing and photographic copying. In addition, this section is 
responsible for the design and finishing of displays and exhibits. 

Photography. The division handles photographic copying of flat material such as written mat- 
ter, x-rays, laboratory tracings and data; photography of specimens, equipment set-ups. surgi- 
cal, clinical and laboratory activities; and portraiture for school-related purposes. The depart- 
ment is equipped for photomicrography (large and small format), slide duplication and motion 
picture photography. It further acts as a collection station for commercial processing of color 
photography. 

Offset Printing. This section furnishes volume duplication and offset printing, through photo- 
graphic enlarging or reduction involving either line or half-tone. The plant is equipped for fin- 
ishing such as folding, stapling, punching, cutting and padding. 

21 



HEALTH SCIENCES LIBRARY 

The Schools of Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Nursing, Graduate Studies, Social Work and 
Community Planning, and the University of Maryland Hospital and its affiliated institutions 
are served by the Health Sciences Library in a modern, four-story building. It is one of the 
oldest medical college libraries in the country, dating back to 1813 when the University of 
Maryland purchased Dr. John Crawford's personal collection to form a medical library. 

The library, containing more than 240,000 bound volumes, with 3,100 current periodical sub- 
scriptions, is ranked one of the top 15 medical libraries in the nation. Its collection is more 
varied than those of most other medical libraries, with the subject scope encompassing the ba- 
sic biomedical and health-related sciences as well as the social and behavioral sciences. Thus, 
in providing literature to support the teaching, research and health care programs on the 
campus, the library makes available a wide range of materials to the medical community. 

The Health Sciences Library has established an innovative outreach service program which 
adds a new dimension to library service on campus. Each of six Information Specialist librar- 
ians is assigned to one of the professional schools or the hospital. The Information Specialists 
participate in collection evaluation and development in the respective subject areas related to 
their assigned professional school; teach seminars and orientations in information retrieval; 
and serve as information consultants as well as being responsible for the Computerized Refer- 
ence and Bibliographic Service (CRABS) which provides customized subject bibliographies. 

The library has access to over 30 computer data bases in the sciences and the social sciences 
including MEDLINE, Psychological Abstracts, ERIC, TOXLINE, and Social Sci-search. 

The Reference Services staff also provides traditional reference service. 

Interlibrary Loan service is available for needed materials not held in the library collection. 

A Computer-Assisted Instruction (CAI) terminal is available free of charge to all UMAB stu- 
dents. This terminal allows access to self-instructional programs in the health sciences from 
Ohio State University and from Massachusetts General Hospital. 

Self-service photocopy machines are available on all floors of the library. The library is open 
8:00 A.M. - 10:00 P.M. (Monday-Friday), 9:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. (Saturday) and 2:00 P.M. - 
9:00 P.M. (Sunday). Special holiday and summer hours are posted. 




22 



STUDENT LIFE 




23 



OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS 

The Office of Student Affairs is designed to provide students enrolled in medicine with guid- 
ance, advice, help, and administrative services. In addition, the office is responsible for moni- 
toring student progress and advancement, registration, graduation, and all aspects of student 
life related to undergraduate medical school. To this end. the office employs one full-time as- 
sociate dean and one full-time assistant dean, three part-time assistant deans, two coordina- 
tors, and a clerical staff. 

While the entire staff is available to help all students in any area, some members also assume 
a specialty area within their overall functions. These specialty areas include minority affairs, 
senior elective year advising, student fellowships, national residency programs advising, 
counseling, and administration of the students' Vertical Advisory System. 

Elective Program. The Office of Student Affairs compiles course offerings, schedules 
courses and changes of electives, and provides for both evaluation of a student's performance 
during electives and evaluation of the electives taken. 

Office of Minority Affairs. The office coordinates all activities concerned with the recruit- 
ment and retention of minority medical students. Some specific goals are to increase the num- 
ber of minority students entering medical school and to provide all reasonable assistance nec- 
essary to facilitate their positive progress through the School of Medicine. 

Residency Advisory System. The residency advisory system provides assistance in specialty 
career planning and guidance in the selection of suitable residency training programs. This 
service is available on an individual basis to all members of the junior and senior class. 

Vertical Advisory System. Students have the opportunity for close personal association with 
a team of faculty advisors and upperclass students during each of the four years of medical 
school. This advisory system, administered through the Office of Student Affairs, provides a 
helpful, ongoing interchange concerning academic, social, personal, and career problems and 
opportunities. 

Financial Assistance. Information regarding the types of aid available to medical students is 
detailed in the financial information section. 

HUMAN DIMENSIONS IN MEDICAL EDUCATION (HDME) PROGRAM 

THE HDME program provides opportunities for informal activities involving students and fac- 
ulty outside the classroom setting. These range from social gatherings to serious small group 
discussions of concerns and feelings related to the personal and professional aspects of medi- 
cal education and practice. 

Students may elect to participate in the HDME Program at any point in their medical school 
career. Many enter the program by attending the prefreshman orientation retreat held in late 
August. The retreat is attended by students from all levels of training, faculty members and, in 
many cases, spouses or close friends. Participants are thus provided an opportunity to get ac- 
quainted in an informal, intimate, off-campus setting. Much of the time at the retreat is spent 
in intensive small group sessions. Topics of discussion are determined in each group, but typi- 
cally cover such areas as adjustment to medical school, the impact of a medical career on do- 
mestic life, or the problem of setting priorities among various professional and personal com- 
mitments. Recreational activities are also included in the four-day experience. 

Students in the HDME Program also participate in the Vertical Advisory System (see Office 
of Student Affairs), but are normally assigned faculty advisors within the HDME program. 

HDME was conceived at The Center for the Studies of the Person in La Jolla, California, 
which advises on-site HDME Programs at a small number of selected medical schools across 
the country. The program is planned and operated locally by student-faculty committees. 
Some of its other activities include publishing a newsletter, training in group leadership and 
communication skills, and efforts to enhance interpersonal relationships in the clinical setting. 
The desired end result is the development of effective communication and listening skills 

24 



which will enable the medical student, house officer and faculty member to become better 
health care providers. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

Committee on Student Activities. At present, a standing committee of the School of Medi- 
cine Council charged with the continued study of the health and general welfare of the stu- 
dents has been replaced by regular meetings involving the deans, class officers, Student Coun- 
cil president, and student members of the Curriculum Committee which serve to focus on 
these needs. 

Judicial Board. The medical school community operates under a general statement of ethical 
principles which are subject to periodic review by a Judicial Board. This board is chaired by a 
faculty member appointed by the dean and is composed of elected representatives from the 
faculty, the student body, and the housestaff. The board investigates any alleged infractions of 
the ethical code and conducts appropriate hearings. The board's findings and recommenda- 
tions are then forwarded to the dean. After final disposition of the case, the dean presents an 
impersonal (individuals not identified by name) report of the decision to the School of Medi- 
cine Council. 

Student Council. This organization is recognized by the administration of the School of Med- 
icine as the official representative body of medical and medical technology students. All stu- 
dents of these professions become de jure members of the student body at registration upon 
payment of the student activities fee. The Student Council members are elected by the classes 
of the student body with one representative per 50 members (or fraction thereof), the first rep- 
resentative being the duly-elected president of the class. 

Duties of the Student Council are as follows: 1) to disbuse monies from the student activities 
fund according to the council's financial disbursement guidelines; 2) to organize and adminis- 
ter the intramural athletic program, and 3) to define areas of schoolwide interest and to coordi- 
nate support for related activities through policy guidance, funding and promotion. 

Each year the Student Council sponsors an intramural program for medical, medical technol- 
ogy, physical therapy and radiologic technology students. The events usually consist of inter- 
class competition in touch football, basketball, softball and tennis. A ping-pong tournament 
and coed volley ball games are also regular events. 

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 

Terrae Mariae Medicus. The yearbook is published annually at the discretion of the medical 
school's senior class. Since 1896 the volume has provided a wide coverage of student life. 
Each Senior receives a yearbook, the cost of which is included in the student activities fee. 

Aesclepian. The student newspaper is sponsored by the American Medical Student Associa- 
tion. A student editor is paid by the sponsoring group to produce up to 18 issues a year. 

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 

American Medical Student Association. (AMSA). The AMSA chapter at the University of 
Maryland School of Medicine is chartered as a member body of the national AMSA. an or- 
ganization begun in 1951 to channel student activism into improving the delivery of health 
care in the United States. As such, its concerns encompass the entire spectrum of health is- 
sues, from manpower recruitment, education and utilization, to legislation and planning of in- 
novative methods of raising the level of health care in the country. Membership is open to all 
medical, allied health professions and pre-med students on an affiliate basis. Nationally, 
AMSA offers students the opportunity to design, administer and participate in programs and 
projects which increase the student's awareness of the multiplicity of factors that determine 
level of health. Locally, AMSA sponsors freshman orientation for the medical school, fosters 
social interaction among medical students and sends delegates to regional conferences and na- 
tional conventions. Each year AMSA also selects the teaching faculty member to receive the 
Golden Apple Award in recognition of teaching excellence. 

25 



Student National Medical Association (SNMA). The University of Maryland SNMA chapter 
was organized in 1970 by the minority students in the medical school. The organization's gen- 
eral goals are aimed at alleviating the crisis of health care delivery in minority groups of the 
American population by increasing the enrollment and decreasing the attrition rate of minority 
students in medical schools. A very specific goal of the national organization is a program di- 
rected at the problem of sickle cell anemia. On campus, the local chapter gives a voice to 
problems facing minority students in medicine in general, and at this medical school in partic- 
ular. The group also provides pertinent activities and functions for the well-being of its mem- 
bers. 

Family Practice Club. In 1969. a group of medical students formed this organization to in- 
crease the awareness of the new specialty of family practice and to provide activities related to 
it. This is accomplished through the club's summer preceptorship program and its monthly 
meetings at which students interact socially with practicing family physicians in their discus- 
sion of topics of current interest in family medicine. The Maryland Academy of Family Physi- 
cians and the medical school's Department of Family Medicine are both very active in their 
support of the club's activities. 

Alpha Omega Alpha. The Beta chapter of Maryland was established at the University of 
Maryland in 1949. Medical students possessing outstanding qualities of moral integrity, schol- 
arship and leadership are elected to membership in their third or fourth years. The society 
sponsors an annual lectureship, a forum for the presentation of medical student research and 
chapter meetings on topics of social, educational and philosophical interest to medical students 
and faculty. 

Women in Medicine. The University of Maryland-Women in Medicine (WIM), organized in 
1979, is a chartered junior branch of the American Medical Women's Association (AMWA). 
AMWA is a national association organized to promote the interests of women physicians and 
to provide for a sharing of mutual interests and friendships. Maryland has an active regional 
state branch, composed of women physicians practicing in this state, which serves as the di- 
rect sponsor of the junior branch. 

The objectives of WIM include: bringing women in medicine into association with each other 
for their own mutual advantage; encouraging social and cooperative relations within and with- 
out the profession; aiding women medical students; encouraging and supporting premedical 
women in pursuit of a medical career; promoting an interest that medical education be respon- 
sive to the needs of women; and bringing medical students into association with the AMWA. 
WIM also jointly participates and shares activities with the Johns Hopkins University women 
medical students. 

MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

'The alumni of the School of Medicine of the University of Maryland desiring to further the 
interest and advancement of the University of Maryland School of Medicine and perpetuate 
the associations made during the medical school period ..." With that preamble to its consti- 
tution, the Medical Alumni Association has, since 1895, served all graduates, students, fac- 
ulty, staff and physicians affiliated with the School of Medicine. 

The Medical Alumni Association office, located in Davidge Hall at 522 W. Lombard Street, 
is open from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and is staffed with full-time employees. Functions of the 
association include the maintenance of up-to-date addresses of all graduates, contact with the 
membership through regular mailings and coordination of Alumni Day activities, held in con- 
junction with graduation when five-year reunions are celebrated. The association also super- 
vises the printing and distribution of the quarterly publication, the BULLETIN, which is 
mailed to all alumni, faculty and students. 

An ongoing project assumed by the association is the plan to restore Davidge Hall to its origi- 
nal state as built in 1812. The building has been designated as a National Historic Place by the 
Department of the Interior. Donations totaling more than $300,000 have been made by alumni 
and friends to convert Davidge Hall into a living museum — one which symbolizes the begin- 
nings and continuity of higher education in the state of Maryland. 

26 



Recently the association's role in raising funds for the School of Medicine and its students 
provided assistance in many departments which would have otherwise been unfunded. Recent 
Annual Fund Drive proceeds enabled the School of Medicine to establish a daily medical care 
center for the elderly in the Inner Harbor area, which will also provide legal, dental, social 
work and nursing interdisciplinary services. 

In addition to the annual fund campaigns for the school, the association was instrumental in 
obtaining a large student aid grant from an alumnus, a Chair in the School of Medicine and 
several lectureships. For many years, the Medical Alumni Association has offered interest-free 
loans to medical students. Recently, upon receipt of a large bequest of a 1921 alumnus, grants 
are now available from the Walter M. Winters' Fund, as administered by the Office of Student 
Financial Aid. 

In order to promote a better line of communication among the students, school and associa- 
tion, a Wine and Cheese Party is held for the first and second year classes, an Oyster Roast is 
held for the third year students and, upon graduation, the Seniors are guests at the Annual 
Alumni Banquet. 

The Medical Alumni Association is totally self-supporting and all expenses incurred in its op- 
eration, alumni and student activities and publication of the BULLETIN are derived from 
membership dues. 

All faculty and staff members affiliated with the School of Medicine and the University of 
Maryland Hospital are welcome and eligible for membership. For further information, write to 
the Medical Alumni Association of the University of Maryland, Inc., Room 201, Davidge 
Hall, 522 W. Lombard Street, Baltimore, Maryland 21201, or phone 301-528-7454. 




27 



STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE 

The School of Medicine provides medical care for its students through the Student Health 
Service located in Room 145, Howard Hall. The office is staffed by a physician-director, 
assistant director, three internists, two psychiatrists, a gynecologist, an orthopedist, three reg- 
istered nurses and three secretaries. The care provided is an office-type of practice for those 
with illnesses or injuries not requiring hospitalization, but preventing the student from attend- 
ing classes. 

All students are required to have Blue Cross hospitalization insurance or its equivalent and 
must produce proof of such membership at the time of registration. A special Blue Cross-Blue 
Shield student policy is available to all students enrolled in the medical school. Detailed infor- 
mation regarding its provisions may be obtained from the Student Health Services. 

As a prerequisite of registration each student is required to have a physical examination, tuber- 
culin skin test and chest x-ray as scheduled by the Student Health Service. Abnormalities 
found during examination are discussed with the student. All students must pass the physical 
examination before final acceptance can be granted. 

Prospective students are advised to have any known physical defects corrected before entering 
the School of Medicine in order to avoid absences during the academic year. Adherence to 
preventive medicine programs conducted by the Health Service (i.e., tuberculin skin test and 
chest x-rays) is required of all students, and is a mandatory part of registration. 

The Health Service does not treat chronic conditions contracted by students prior to admission 
or extend treatment to acute conditions developing in the period between academic years. 

A student's spouse or other members of the family are not eligible for Health Service care. In 
this regard, however, the Family Practice Health Center is available to family members desir- 
ing health care. 

All students who register are required to pay a health fee at the time of registration. This fee 
covers all visits to the Health Service during the school year. Any necessary diagnostic studies 
will be at the expense of the student unless the studies are covered under the Blue Cross-Blue 
Shield or equivalent insurance. 

HOUSING 

The University of Maryland at Baltimore is predominately a commuter campus. Most students 
locate housing in Baltimore or commute from their homes elsewhere in the state. Limited on- 
campus accommodations are available at the Baltimore Union and Parsons Hall Residence for 
Women for full-time, single students during the academic year. 

The Coordinator of Student Activities Office. Room 108 of the Baltimore Union, assists stu- 
dents in locating off-campus housing as well as managing the two on-campus facilities. 

During the summer months, rooms in the Baltimore Union are offered on a space available 
basis to students, faculty, and staff who are affiliated with the UMAB campus. The summer 
accommodations are on the 3rd. 4th and 5th floors of the Baltimore Union. The residence hall 
rooms are supplied with basic furnishings: desk, chair, bed, desk lamp, and dresser. No pri- 
vate baths, televisions, or air-conditioning are available in the rooms. 

Application forms for housing may be obtained by writing to: Director of Housing, 621 W. 
Lombard Street, Baltimore, Md. 21201. 

ATHLETIC FACILITIES 

The campus has a single-floor recreation area located atop the Pratt Street Garage. It is 
equipped with two squash courts, two racquetball/handball courts, and two basketball courts 
which also may be used for tennis, badminton and volleyball. In addition, there is a weight 
room equipped with a l5-station Universal Gym and a sauna in each locker room. Facilities 
are available for use by UMAB students, faculty, staff and alumni. UMAB students with a 

28 



current and valid I.D. are admitted free. Faculty and staff members desiring use of the gym 
are assessed a $20.00 per academic year membership fee. For additional information, contact 
the athletic manager at 528-3902. 

THE STUDENT UNION 

The Baltimore Student Union is a cultural and social center for students, faculty, staff, alumni 
and guests. Activities and services of the Union include meetings, dances, receptions, movies 
and other forms of indoor activity. 

The student/faculty pub. The Synapse, is located in the lower level and offers food and cold 
beer. Thursday nights feature a local disc jockey, with free films and live music on occasion. 
Membership fee is $2 for students, faculty and alumni per academic year. 

The Student Union Cafeteria provides food service on a pay as you go basis. The cafeteria 
also offers catering service, from simple refreshments to complete banquet meals. Four con- 
ference rooms are available to accommodate groups from 12 to 200 in size. 

The Union provides many special services for members of the university community: bulletin 
boards, check cashing, photo-copying machines, telephones, game room, publicity rack, 
ticket service for University of Maryland College Park athletic events, food-vending ma- 
chines, ride board, potpourri of special functions as well as on-campus/off-campus housing in- 
formation. 




29 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE STUDENT PRIZES 

Summa, Magna and Cum Laude Awards. Certificates of honor are presented to those can- 
didates for graduation who. during their four academic years, have exhibited outstanding qual- 
ifications for the practice of medicine. 

The Dr. Wayne W. Babcock Prize. Each year a prize is awarded to a graduating senior for 
outstanding work in surgery as a memorial to Dr. Babcock. 

The Balder Scholarship award. Each year a prize is awarded for outstanding academic 
achievement to a graduating senior. 

The Dr. J. Edmund Bradley Prize. Each year a graduating senior who has performed with 
special excellence in pediatrics is awarded a prize in honor of Dr. Bradley. 

The Dr. Eugene B. Brody Award. A graduating senior is awarded a check and a certificate 
for outstanding achievement in psychotherapy. 

The Louis, Ida and Samuel Cohen Award. A scholarship is awarded annually to a member 
of the senior class and housestaff for recognition of superior scholarship, scientific knowledge 
in internal medicine, and human understanding and compassion for patients. 

The Dr. Francis Donaldson Prize for Excellence in Pathology. A check and a certificate 
are awarded to a graduating senior who excelled in sophomore Pathology. 

Faculty Gold Medal. Each year a medal is struck and presented to the graduating senior who 
exemplifies outstanding qualities of a physician, i.e.. scholarship, compassion, problem- 
solving skills, as well as having shown interest in serving the University of Maryland School 
of Medicine. 

The Family Medicine Award. A plaque, a check and a certificate are awarded to a senior for 
excellence in training in the concept of family medicine. 

The Dr. Jacob E. Finesinger Prize. A prize is given each year in honor of Dr. Finesinger, 
late professor and chairman of the Department of Psychiatry, to the member of the senior class 
selected by the faculty who has done outstanding work in psychiatry. 

The Dr. A. Bradley Gaither Memorial Prize. A prize, given each year by Mrs. Gaither as a 
memorial to her husband, is awarded to the student in the senior class excelling in genitouri- 
nary surgery. 

The Dr. William Alexander Hammond Award. A prize is awarded to a graduating senior 
who has performed with special excellence in neurology. 

The Dr. Leonard M. Hummel Memorial Award. A gold medal and Certificate of Profi- 
ciency are awarded annually as a memorial to the late Dr. Hummel to the graduate, selected 
by the faculty, who has manifested outstanding qualifications in internal medicine. 

The Dr. Milton S. Sacks Memorial Award. A prize is given in honor of Dr. Sacks, late pro- 
fessor of medicine and hematology, to the graduating senior selected by the faculty who has 
performed with special excellence in medicine and hematology. 

The Uhlenhuth Prize in Anatomy. Each year a graduating senior is awarded a certificate and 
skull for outstanding work in Anatomy during freshman year. 

The Upjohn Special Achievement Award. Each year a graduating senior who has performed 
with special excellence in Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine is awarded a check and an 
engraved plaque from the UpJohn Company. 

The Rudolf Virchow Prize. This award, consisting of a check and a certificate, is given to a 
graduating senior who conducted outstanding research work in Pathology. 



30 



ACADEMIC AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION 




31 



ACCREDITATION 

The University of Maryland is a member of the Association of American Colleges and is ac- 
credited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. The School of 
Medicine is accredited by the Liaison Committee on Medical Education, accrediting body for 
the Association of American Medical Colleges and the American Medical Association. 

SALARY AND EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION 

Students admitted to the University of Maryland School of Medicine can be assured of remu- 
nerative employment after satisfactory completion of the course of study and receipt of the de- 
gree. Doctor of Medicine. A high percentage of graduates enter the practice of medicine after 
completion of residency training. There appears to be a moderate excess of physicians in some 
disciplines of medicine and in some geographic areas. However, the overall need for persons 
holding the MD degree is such that all graduates of the School of Medicine may expect a sat- 
isfactory income. 

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY 

The University of Maryland, in all its branches and divisions, subscribes to a policy of equal 
education opportunity for men and women of all races, creeds, and ethnic orgins. The school 
has the objective of securing a broad racial, sexual and ethnic balance in its enrollment. To 
achieve this objective it desires to give every consideration to minority student applications. 

APPLICATION 

The University of Maryland School of Medicine participates with the American Medical Col- 
lege Application Service (AMCAS) and all requests for a place in the first year class must be 
initiated by an AMCAS application. AMCAS application request cards can be obtained from 
AMCAS, Suite 310, 1776 Massachusetts Ave., NW, Washington, D.C. 20036, and the Com- 
mittee on Admissions, University of Maryland School of Medicine, 655 West Baltimore St., 
Baltimore, Md. 21201. In addition, they are usually available from the premedical advisory 
office at the undergraduate college. AMCAS application material is usually ready for distribu- 
tion about mid- June of the year prior to the year the applicant wishes to enter medical school. 

For the School of Medicine, the AMCAS application is the first of a two-stage application 
process, and is due in Washington, D.C. by December 1 . The Committee on Admissions thor- 
oughly reviews the AMCAS application and based on the information contained in it deter- 
mines whether the second stage (School of Medicine) application form can be sent. An appli- 
cation fee ($15.00) to the School of Medicine is sent only with the filing of the second stage 
application form which is due by December 31 . Every applicant will either be sent second 
stage application material or be informed that the committee cannot continue the application 
process. 

It is very definitely in the best interests of the applicant that the application form and support- 
ing credentials be filed early in the application period. Please do not have supporting creden- 
tials sent prior to filing a final application. 

It is the responsibility of the applicant to see that all required credentials and the completed 
application packet are filed with and received by the Committee on Admissions. 

APPLICANT SELECTION 

Academic achievement, extracurricular activities, personal characteristics, recommendations 
from college instructors or the premedical committee, scores on the new Medical College Ad- 
missions Test (MCAT) and personal interview are all carefully considered in evaluating an ap- 
plicant. Academic achievement and/or high scores on MCAT do not in themselves ensure ac- 
ceptance. Of equal concern to the Committee on Admissions are the applicant's personality, 
character, motivation, sincerity of purpose and an assessment of the applicant's potential to 

32 



perform as a medical student and as a future physician. Communications skills, honesty, in- 
tegrity, acceptance and carrying out of responsibility and involvement in activities in the 
area(s) of the applicant's interest(s) must also be demonstrated. 

Applications from persons with outstanding credentials from other areas of the United States 
and Canada are welcome and will receive all possible consideration. However, preference in 
the selection process is given to residents of the state of Maryland. Because of the large num- 
ber of persons applying, applications can be processed only from citizens of the United States 
or Canada. A permanent alien immigrant is considered as being a citizen for selection pur- 
poses. 

ADMISSION TO FIRST YEAR 

Careful attention should be given to choice of undergraduate electives, especially in the sci- 
ences. Usually the student should plan a four-year curriculum with a suitable arts and science 
major leading to a bachelor's degree. A major in an area other than science is quite acceptable 
although it is not our intention to divert students from a science major if this is their field of 
choice. The opportunity to place out of biochemistry by written examination is offered. 

Applicants who choose a nonscience major should take a sequence of science courses which 
demonstrate their academic ability to handle the demands made by a science-oriented curricu- 
lum. 

A minimum of 90 semester hours of acceptable college credit is required, exclusive of physi- 
cal education and military science, earned in colleges of arts and sciences whose names appear 
on the current list of Accredited Institutions of Higher Education as compiled by the National 
Committee of Regional Accrediting Agencies of the United States. Applicants who will have 
earned a bachelor's degree in arts and sciences from an approved college or university before 
registration for medical school will be given preference over applicants who have not com- 
pleted the requirements for the bachelor's degree. The only courses accepted are those which 
are approved for credit towards a degree by the university or college attended as well as the 
University of Maryland. 

The following college courses and credits, at an acceptable level, are required before register- 
ing for medical school: 

Semester Hours 
General biology or zoology 8 

Inorganic chemistry 8 

Organic chemistry 6 

General physics 8 

English 6 

No more than 60 hours can be accepted from accredited junior colleges and then, only if these 
credits are validated by a college offering a Bachelor of Arts or Science degree. 

Selected students entering the School of Medicine from colleges which usually grant a bacca- 
laureate degree after the successful completion of the first year of medicine, are responsible 
for: 1) providing a certificate from the college or university certifying eligibility for this de- 
gree, and 2) meeting all requirements of the School of Medicine for advancement to the sec- 
ond year. 

A letter of evaluation is required from the undergraduate premedical commitee for those appli- 
cants still enrolled in or recently graduated from undergraduate college. If there is no premedi- 
cal committee, letters are requested from two science and one nonscience course instructors. 
When letters from other sources are sent, they should be only from persons who can candidly 
and critically evaluate the applicant's accomplishments, productivity and character. Conse- 
quently, such letters are usually from individuals who have supervised the applicant in some 
special experience in the applicant's area of interest or work. In any case, all letters of evalua- 
tion should be sent directly to the School of Medicine's Committee on Admissions; they are 
not to be sent to AMCAS. 

33 



An evaluation of the applicant's credentials is made by members of the Committee on Admis- 
sions to determine if an interview is to be requestd. This decision is based upon a composite 
estimate of the applicant's ability and future promise in the field of medicine as measured by 
his academic record to date, performance on the MCAT. recommendations of the premedical 
faculty, extracurricular activities, an assessment of the appplicant's personal characteristics 
and the applicant's overall standing as compared to that of the other applicants applying that 
year. Such interviews must be scheduled in advance at the initiative of the committee. 

The MCAT is usually taken in the Spring and must be taken no later than the Fall of the year 
preceding the year of entrance. Applicants should write to the American College Testing Pro- 
gram. P.O. Box 414, Iowa City, Iowa, 52240, for further information and registration forms, 
or to the Committee on Admissions. 

In the selection process, the Committee on Admissions must use as the applicant's residency 
status that which is in effect on the last day applications can be received (December 31). 

For further information regarding the admissions process in general, the applicant is referred 
to a booklet entitled "Medical School Admissions Requirements" which can be obtained from 
the Association of American Medical Colleges, Suite 200. One DuPont Circle, NW, Wash- 
ington, D.C. 20036. 

ADVANCED STANDING 

Students who have attended medical schools in the United States are eligible to file application 
for admission to the second and third year classes only. Application must be made no later 
than March 1 of the year of desired admission. Applicants for advanced standing must meet 
the current first year entrance requirements in addition to presenting acceptable medical school 
credentials and a medical school record based on courses which are equivalent to similar 
courses in this school. Applicants for admission with advanced standing to the Year III Class 
are also required to take Part I of the National Board Examinations. 

No student can be considered who has been dismissed from any medical school unless his 
former dean submits a letter addressed to the Committee on Admissions stating that the stu- 
dent is reinstated in good standing and eligible for promotion. No student can be considered 
who is not eligible for promotion at the time of transfer. 

Persons who already hold the degree of Doctor of Medicine cannot be admitted to the medical 
school as a candidate for that degree from this university. 

Citizens of the United States who are studying medicine in foreign medical schools may apply 
for admission to the Year III Class only. Application must be made no later than March 1 of 
the year of desired admission. Applicants for advanced standing must meet the first year en- 
trance requirements, submit acceptable medical school credentials and a medical school record 
based on courses equivalent to similar courses in this school and. in addition, must take the 
Medical Sciences Knowledge Profile (MSKP) test. Students in foreign schools are no longer 
permitted to take Part I of the National Board Examinations. Applications for the MSKP must 
be made to: 

MSKP-Association of American Medical Colleges, Suite 301 
1776 Massachusetts Avenue. N.W. 
Washington. D.C. 20036 

Due to the limited number of vacancies in the Year III Class, strong preference is given to 
residents of Maryland. 

GENERAL RULES 

The university authorities reserve the right to make changes in the curriculum, the require- 
ments for advancement and graduation, fees, and rules and regulations whenever appropriate. 

34 



Matriculants are required to accept tlie provisions of the Judicial Board and agree to assume its 
obligations prior to registration. 

Students who report for classes later than one week after the scheduled time will be permitted 
to begin work only by permission of the dean. Attendance at all scheduled classes is expected. 

Notice of change of address should be submitted promptly to the Dean's Office and to the 
Registrar's Office. 

All new students, whether they are admitted to the first year class or with advanced standing, 
are expected to attend an orientation for new students. 

DISCLOSURE OF STUDENT INFORMATION 

In accordance with "The Family Education Rights and Privacy Acts of 1974" (PL 93-380), 
popularly referred to as the "Buckley Amendment," disclosure of student information, in- 
cluding financial and academic, is restricted. Release to anyone other than the student requires 
a written waiver from the student. A full policy statement may be found in the current UMAB 
campus information guide issued to all incoming students. 



DETERMINATION OF IN-STATE STATUS 

An initial determination of in-state status for admission, tuition, and charge-differential pur- 
poses will be made by the University at the time a student's application for admission is under 
consideration. The determination made at that time, and any determination thereafter, shall 
prevail in each semester until the determination is successfully challenged prior to the last day 
available for registration for the forthcoming semester. A determination regarding in-state 
status may be changed for any subsequent semester if circumstances warrant redetermination. 

In those instances where an entering class size is established and where an application dead- 
line is stated, in-state conditions for admissions must be satisfied as of the announced closing 
application date. 

Petitions for review of eligibility and questions concerning the University policy should be di- 
rected to the Office of Admissions and Registrations, Howard Hall, Room 132, University of 
Maryland at Baltimore. Baltimore, Maryland 21201. 

Students classified as in-state for admission, tuition and charge-differential purposes are re- 
sponsible for notifying the Office of Admissions and Registrations, in writing, within 15 days 
of any change of circumstances which might affect their classification at the Baltimore City 
Campus. 

A complete policy statement may be obtained from the School of Medicine's Committee on 
Admissions or the UMAB Office of Admissions and Registrations. 



TUITION AND FEES FOR 1980-1981 

Application Fee/Matriculation Fee* 
Fixed Charges — In-State 
Fixed Charges — Out-of-State 
Instructional Resources Fee 
Student Activities Fee 
Student Health Fee 
Hospital Insurance (Individual)** 
Student Liability Insurance*** 
Supporting Facilities Fee 
Dormitory Fee**** 
Graduation Fee — Seniors 



Fall 


Spring 


Total 


15.00 


$ — 


$ 15.00 


1,400.00 


1,400.00 


2,800.00 


2,650.00 


2,650.00 


5,300.00 


16.00 


16.00 


32.00 


15.00 


15.00 


30.00 


10.00 


10.00 


20.00 


106.68 


106.68 


213.36 


75.00 


— 


75.00 


30.00 


30.00 


60.00 


660.00 


660.00 


1,320.00 





15.00 


15.00 



35 



*An application fee of $15 should be submitted with the formal application to the School of 
Medicine. This fee will be applied against the matriculation fee for accepted students. A de- 
posit on tuition of $100 is required of all applicants before the expiration date specified in the 
offer of acceptance. The deposit will be credited against first semester charges. Please be ad- 
vised that this is a nonrefundable deposit. 

** Hospital insurance is required of all full-time students. A brief outline of the student health 
insurance program is furnished each student. Students with equivalent insurance coverage 
must provide proof of such coverage at the time of registration and obtain a hospital insurance 
waiver. Rates are subject to change. 

***Student liability (malpractice) insurance is required of all students. 

****Rate based on 10-month year, double occupany. Transient rates available for summer. 

FEES 

Application and/or matriculation fee partially defrays the cost of processing applications for 
admission and enrollment data in the professional schools. These fees are not refundable. 

Student health fee is charged to help defray the cost of providing a Student Health Service 
which includes routine examinations and emergency care. Acceptable medical insurance is re- 
quired in addition to the student health fee. 

Diploma fee is charged to help defray costs involved with graduation and commencement. 

Instructional resources fee is charged to provide supplies, materials, equipment and other 
costs directly associated with the instructional program. 

Student activities fee is used to meet the costs of various student activities, student publica- 
tions and cultural programs. The Student Government Association, in cooperation with the 
Dean's Office, recommends expenditure of the fee collected. 

Supporting facilities fee is used for expansion of various facilities on campus that are not 
funded or are funded only in part from other sources. 

Fixed charges fee meets a portion of the costs for the educational program and supporting 
services. 

Service charge is assessed for dishonored checks and is payable for each which is returned 
unpaid by the drawee bank on initial presentation because of insufficient funds, payment 
stopped, postdating, or drawn against uncollected items. 

For checks up to $50 — $5 

For checks from $50.01 to $100 — $10 

For checks over $100 — $20 

Late registration fee defrays the cost of special handling involved for those who do not com- 
plete their registration on the prescribed days. 

No diploma, certificate, or transcript will be issued to a student until all financial obligations 
to the university have been satisfied. 

The university reserves the right to make such changes in fees and other charges as may be 
necessary. 

REGISTRATION 

To attend classes at the UMAB campus it is necessary to process an official registration. All 
students are required to register each term in accordance with current registration procedures. 
Fees are due and payable on the dates specified for registration. Registration is not completed 
until all financial obligations are satisfied. Students who do not complete their registration, in- 
cluding the payment of their bill on the registration day, will be subject to a late registration 
fee. 

36 



Courses taken concurrently with a UMAB registration at another campus or institution must 
have program approval in advance by the appropriate UMAB officials. Off-campus registra- 
tion forms are available in each dean's office and the Registrar's Office. 

Although the university regularly mails bills to preregistered students, it cannot assume re- 
sponsibility of their receipt. If any student does not receive a bill prior to the beginning of a 
semester in which he/she has preregistered. it is his/her responsibility to contact the Office of 
the Registrar or Office of the Cashier. Howard Hall, during normal business hours. 

Students who arena register or preregister and subsequently decide not to attend UMAB must 
notify the Registrar's Office, Howard Hall, Room 135, in writing, prior to the first day of 
classes. If this office has not received a request for cancellation by 4:30 p.m. of the last day 
before classes begin, the university will assume the student plans to attend and accepts his or 
her financial obligation. 

After classes begin, students who wish to terminate their registration must submit an applica- 
tion for withdrawal to the Registrar's Office. Students are liable for all charges applicable at 
the time of the withdrawal. All checks and money orders should be made payable to the Uni- 
versity of Maryland for the exact amount of the actual bill. 

Any enrolled student may request at registration the postponement of payment of one-half his/ 
her fixed charges for 30 days; all other fees are due and payable. For this service a charge of 
$2.00 will be made. 

If a satisfactory settlement or agreement for settlement is not made with the Business Office 
within ten days after a payment is due. the student automatically is debarred from attendance 
at classes and will forfeit the other privileges of the School of Medicine. 

WITHDRAWAL AND REFUNDS 

Students desiring to leave the School of Medicine at any time during the academic year are re- 
quired to file a letter of resignation with the dean. In addition, an Application For Withdrawal 
Form bearing the proper signatures must be filed with the Office of the Registrar. The student 
must satisfy the authorities that he/she has no outstanding obligations to the school and return 
his/her student identification card. 

If the above procedures are not completed, the student will not be entitled to honorable dis- 
missal and will forfeit the right to any refunds to which he/she would otherwise be entitled. 
The date used in computing refunds is the date the application for withdrawal is signed by the 
dean. 

Academic Standing. Students who voluntarily withdraw during an academic semester will be 
given no credit. Students are not permitted to resort to withdrawal in order to preclude current 
or impending failures. Their standing on withdrawal will be recorded at the Registrar's Office. 
Students who withdraw from the medical school and later desire readmission must apply to the 
Committe on Admissions unless other arrangements have been made with the dean's written 
consent. 

Refunds. Students officially withdrawing from the school will be credited for all academic 
fees charged to them less the matriculation fee, in accordance with the following schedule 
from the date instruction begins: 

Two weeks or less 80 per cent 

Between two and three weeks 60 per cent 

Between three and four weeks 40 per cent 

Between four and five weeks 20 per cent 

After five weeks per cent 

Leaves of Absences. Students who are in good standing may be granted one year's leave of 
absence on request of the dean. Longer leaves can be arranged only under special circum- 
stances with the exception of those students in the combined MD-PhD program. 

37 



REQUIRED EQUIPMENT 

Dissecting Instruments. At the beginning of the first year, all freshmen must possess a com- 
plete set of dissecting instruments similar to the ones on display in the bookstore. 

Microscopes. All freshmen must also provide themselves with a standard microscope. All mi- 
croscopes must conform to the following specifications: 

1. For frequent and prolonged use, a binocular microscope is preferable to a monocular- 
type instrument and is therefore strongly recommended. 

2. lOX oculars; wide field oculars are recommended, but not required. 

3. Quadruple nose piece. 

4. Four parfocal objective lenses, viz. — 

30 mm., 4X, 0.1 N.A. 
16 mm., lOX, 0.25 N.A. 

4 mm., 43X, 0.65 N.A. 

1.8 mm., 97X, oil immersion, 1.25 N.A. 

5. Mechanical stage to accommodate standard size microscopic slides; the stage need not 
be graduated. 

6. Built-in. on-base light source; a variable transformer is recommended. 

7. Substage condenser; Abbe or variable focus. 

8. A carrying case is recommended. 

Students are cautioned with respect to the purchase of used or odd-lot microscopes since some 
of the older instruments are in poor optical or mechanical condition; and, in addition, some 
are equipped with a 4 mm. (high dry) objective whose N.A. is marked as 0.85. This objective 
has such a short working distance (0.3 mm.) that it is difficult or impossible to focus through 
thick cover glasses or the standard hemocytometer cover glass without breakage. 

Based on the determination of financial need, first year medical students may qualify for loan 
of a microscope. 

Other Equipment. By the second year, medical students are required to have an ophthalmo- 
scope, a blood pressure cuff, hemocytometer, and slit lamp. The estimated cost of these 
items, plus other essentials such as lab coats, is $300 to $350. 



FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE 

The University of Maryland School of Medicine's financial aid program is available for medi- 
cal students who demonstrate financial need. Through a varying combination of grants, schol- 
arships, long and short term loans, and part-time employment, students may receive assistance 
in meeting education expenses. In addition to the school resources, outside funding agencies 
make financial assistance available to qualified medical students. 

An application for financial aid must be submitted annually, no later than February 15, to be 
considered for assistance for the following academic year. Applications of entering students 
will be considered only after the applicant has been accepted for admission. Entering students 
will be forwarded financial aid applications upon request to either the Committee on Admis- 
sions or to the Student Aid Office. Students currently enrolled in the School of Medicine may 
obtain forms from the Student Aid Office. 

The amount of student assistance is determined on the basis of demonstrated financial need. 
Eligibility for financial aid is dependent upon the student maintaining good academic standing 
and full-time attendance. When determining the amount to be awarded, the financial aid com- 
mittee considers the following: 1) the income, assets, and resources of the student and 

38 



student's family; 2) support available to the student from nonuniversity sources; and 3) the 
costs reasonably necessary for full-time attendance at the school. 

Renewal of financial aid for succeeding years is dependent upon annual submission and re- 
view of a financial aid application, good academic standing, the student's continued financial 
need, and the availability of funds. 

A complete description of the procedures used to evaluate applications for aid, of the student 
budgets used, and of various university, state and federal programs, can be found in the bro- 
chure "Financial Aid at UMAB." 

MEDICAL SCHOOL FUNDS 

Maryland State Grants. Grants are made to disadvantaged students who are residents of 
Maryland with priority consideration to minority disadvantaged students. 

Dean's Scholarship. Funds provided by each school are awarded primarily to nonresident stu- 
dents although Maryland residents may also participate in the program. 

Desegregation Grants. First-year minority students who are Maryland residents are eligible 
for these funds. Desegregation grants will normally be used to reduce the amount of loan in- 
cluded in the financial aid award. 

Health Professions Loan. Medical, dental and pharmacy students are eligible for loans equal 
to tuition plus $2500 annually. Interest accrual at 7% and principal payments are deferred until 
one year after graduation at which time both interest and principal payments begin. Both inter- 
est and principal may also be deferred for internships and residencies and for up to three years 
of service in the uniformed services (including National Health Service Corps) and the Peace 
Corps, The federal government will repay 60% of the outstanding principal and interest for a 
minimum of two years of service in a designated shortage area; an additional 25% will be re- 
paid for a third year of service. 

Medical Alumni Association. Interest-free loans are available. 

Robert Wood Johnson Loan. Interest is currently set at 10% and must be paid while the 
borrower is in school. Because the interest must be paid in advance on the full amount of the 
loan from the time of disbursement to a date three months after graduation, the effective inter- 
est rate for a first year student is 11.6%. Interest payments are again due three months after 
graduation, but principal repayments may be deferred for up to three years of residency train- 
ing. The entire loan is cancelled if the borrower does not finish the degree program. 

Work Study. The College Work-Study Program provides jobs for students who need financial 
aid and who must earn a part of their educational expenses. Jobs are arranged either on- 
campus or off-campus with a public or private nonprofit agency. If you are found to be eligi- 
ble, you may be employed for as many as 20 hours per week. 

Private and Endowment Funds. From bequests and private donations, the School of Medi- 
cine has established private and endowment accounts to provide fellowships, scholarships, and 
loans for students on the basis of their academic achievement and financial need. The amounts 
of these fellowships, scholarships, and loans vary and are awarded on an annual basis in ac- 
cordance with school policy. 

The availability of support from each of the funds listed below is dependent upon the income 
generated. In addition, since many of the funds are governed by specific provisions set forth 
by the donors, awards must be made accordingly. 

Endowed Fellowships 

Dr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Balsam Fellowship in Rehabilitation Medicine 

Dr. Paul R. Brown Research Fellowship in Genito-Urinary Disease 

Jessie M. Cook Research Fellowship in Circulatory Diseases 

Issac E. Emerson Fellowship in Pharmacology 

Jose R. Fuentes Memorial Fellowship in Obstetrics & Gynecology 

John F. B. Weaver Fellowship in the School of Medicine 

39 



Scholarships 

Balder Scholarship Fund 

Robert W. Buxton Scholarship 

Israel and Cecelia E. Cohen Scholarship 

William H. Crim Scholarship 

A. Lee Ellis Scholarship 

Arthur Wright Erskine Scholarship 

John E. Esnard Fund 

Sharon Fox Scholarship 

Leon Frank Scholarship 

Joseph B. Ganey Scholarship 

Harry Gudelsky Fund 

Horace Bruce Hetrick Scholarship 

Margaret A. Hicks Scholarship 

Hitchcock (Charles H. and Charles M.) Scholarships 

G. D. Jackson Scholarship 

Leo Karlinsky Scholarship 

Emmett and Ruth Light Scholarship 

Alex J. and Clara Maysels Scholarship 

Henry Rolando Scholarship Fund 

Morton and Elaine Schwartz Scholarship 

David Street Memorial Scholarship 

Charles R. Thomas Scholarship 

Arnold Tramer Scholarship Fund 

Michael Vinciquerra Scholarship 

Clarence Geneva Warfield Scholarship 

John F. B. Weaver Scholarship 

John L. Whitehurst Fund 

Sara A. Whitehurst Fund 

Randolph Winslow Scholarship 

Walter M. Winters Scholarship 

Henry Zoller, Jr. Scholarship 

Loans 

Balder Loan Fund 

Foundation Loan Fund Class of 1934 

Gold-Steinberg Memorial Loan Fund 

Issac Gutman Loan Fund 

W. K. Kellogg Loan Fund 

William and Sarah Kraut Loan Fund 

Michael H. Lipman Loan Fund 

Joseph Lipskey Loan Fund 

Marie K. Manger Loan Fund 

Frank C. Marino Loan Fund 

Medical School Council Loan Fund 

Edward and Lina Meirhof Loan Fund 

Memorial Loan Fund — School of Medicine, Class of 1916 

Jessie Smith Noyes Loan Fund 

Charles Pfizer Loan Fund 

Jimmie Schwartz Foundation Loan Fund 

Senior Class Loan Fund 

Senior Class of 1945 Loan Fund 

Christopher C. Shaw — Class of 1931 Loan Fund 

Hugh R. Spencer Loan Fund 

Webster M. Strayer Loan Fund 

Wetherbee Fort Loan Fund 



40 



OUTSIDE SOURCES 

Students are encouraged to consider financial aid resources available through sources outside 
of the School of Medicine. Each of the following programs requires a separate application; 
while application deadlines vary, most are in early Spring. 

Maryland State Scholarship Board: Professional School Scholarships. One-year grants of 
$200-$l,000 can be sought for subsequent years by proper reapplication. 

Maryland State Scholarship Board: Family Practice-Medical Scholarships. These awards 
are for students enrolled in the School of Medicine of the University of Maryland and pursu- 
ing a Doctor of Medicine degree. A recipient must have been a Maryland resident for five 
years, have definite financial need, and be willing to enter the general practice of medicine, 
serving the state of Maryland in an area of need (bond required). These $1,500 per year 
awards continue for up to four years, and no renewal application is required. 

National Health Service Corps. For each academic year of training a National Health Serv- 
ice Corps Scholarship Program award for medical and dental students consists of: a) a monthly 
stipend for living expenses of at least $485 a month during the 12-month school year, with an- 
nual adjustments to reflect any increases in federal salaries: b) payment to the school of the tu- 
ition and fees: c) payment of other educational expenses to cover books, supplies, equipment, 
etc., based upon the average expenses of students in your school and class year. 

Students who receive these scholarships can generally expect continued scholarship support 
through their senior year (up to a maximum of four years) provided that funds continue to be 
available. 

For each year of scholarship support, recipients are required to peform a year of full-time clin- 
ical practice in a designated health manpower shortage area. Practitioners are assigned as sala- 
ried, federal employees by the National Health Service Corps and must serve a minimum of 
two years. 

For further information and applications, call 24-hour toll-free phone (800) 638-0824 (except 
from D.C., Maryland, Alaska, Hawaii and U.S. Commonwealths or Possessions): for local 
calls during office hours, (301) 436-6453. Or write to: National Health Service Corps Scholar- 
ship Program. Center Building. Room 5-44, 3700 East-West Highway, Hyattsville, Maryland 
20782. 

National Medical Fellowships. Need-based awards to minority medical students. For further 
information and applications write: National Medical Fellowships, 250 West 57th Street. New 
York. NY 10019. 

Maryland Higher Education Loan. The guaranteed student loan program is a nationwide 
program known by different names in different states: guaranteed loans, federally insured 
loans, Maryland Higher Education loans, etc. They are all part of the same program, one 
which enables you to borrow directly from a bank, credit union, savings and loan association 
or other participating lender which is willing to make the loan. The loan is guaranteed by a 
state or private nonprofit agency or insured by the federal government. 

The maximum you may borrow as an undergraduate is $2,500 a year. A graduate or profes- 
sional student may borrow up to $5,000 a year (in some states these amounts may be less). 
The interest rate on these loans is 79c. 

The total amount outstanding for graduate or professional study is $15,000, including loans 
made at the undergraduate level. 

All students are eligible for federal interest benefits. An insurance premium of up to one per- 
cent each year of the total loan outstanding may be collected in advance under a state or pri- 
vate guarantee agency program. An insurance premium of one-quarter of one percent will be 
collected for loans insured by the federal government. Usually this premium is collected at the 
time of disbursement by the lender. 



41 



The loan must be repaid. Payments normally begin between 9 to 12 months after you graduate 
or leave school, and you may be allowed to take up to 10 years to repay the loan. The amount 
of your payments depends upon the size of your debt and your ability to pay; but in most cases 
you must pay at least $360 a year unless the lender agrees to a lesser amount. 

You do not have to make payments for up to three years while you serve in the Armed Forces, 
Peace Corps, or full-time volunteer programs conducted by ACTION. In addition, deferment 
is available any time you return to full-time study at an eligible institution or pursue a course 
of study under a graduate fellowship program approved by the Commissioner of Education. A 
single deferment for a period of not more than one year is also provided for students who are 
unable to find full-time employment. 

Health Education Assistance Loan. U.S. citizens who are full-time students may borrow up 
to $10,000 per year to a cumulative maximum of $50,000. 

The loans are made by commercial lenders. Students may not borrow from another guaranteed 
student loan program (such as the Maryland Higher Education loan) during the same academic 
year to be covered by the Health Education Assistance Loan. 

There is no federal interest subsidy under this program. Interest may not exceed 12% per an- 
num (ANNUAL PERCENTAGE RATE) of the unpaid balance of the loan. Interest may be 
paid on an ongoing basis or accrued until repayment begins. If interest is accrued, it will be 
compounded semi-annually and added to the loan principal when repayment begins. An insur- 
ance premium, not to exceed 2% per annum, will be charged at the time an individual loan is 
processed. 

Repayment will begin 9 to 12 months after all formal training, including that provided in ac- 
credited internship and residency programs, has been completed. A deferment of principal will 
be granted to borrowers who return to full-time study at an institution of higher education, or, 
for up to three years, for training in an internship or residency program, or service in the 
Armed Forces, Peace Corps, or specified programs under ACTION or the National Health 
Service Corps after the repayment period has commenced. Borrowers may take from 10 to 15 
ye'^rs to repay the loan once repayment commences. 

Borrowers may. apply for federal payment of both principal and interest to a maximum of 
$10,000 a year through service in the National Health Service Corps or practice in a health 
manpower shortage area. This federal payment for service will be at the option of the federal 
government and available only to the extent that vacancies exist in the National Health Service 
Corps or if there are shortage areas in the academic discipline for which the borrower obtained 
his/her training. 

Repayment will be carefully monitored. Under law, there will be no discharge of loans by 
bankruptcy during the first five years of the designated 10-15 year repayment period. Persons 
in professional practice who default on their loans may have payments for any federally sup- 
ported health care service, such as Medicare and Medicaid, reduced by the amount of the loan 
default. If a borrower breaches obligations entered into under a federal payment for service 
contract, the United States government will be entitled to recover damages. 

American Medical Association Loan. Medical students may borrow up to $1,500 per year 
from the AMA. Interest accrues at 8% annually and must be paid while the borrower is in 
school. 



42 



PROGRAMS OF STUDY 




43 



CURRICULUM 

Broadly stated, the educational objectives of the School of Medicine are as follows: 

— To educate students in a manner which will enable them to function at a high level of 
professional expertise and social awareness on a broad base of medical competency. 

— To introduce the medical student to the concept of primary care of patients and to provide 
the medical student with sufficient opportunities to develop knowledge and skills for the 
delivery of primary care to the patient population. 

— To provide opportunities for students at every level of training to pursue areas of special 
interest in depth, whether for intellectual stimulation or furtherance of a career choice. 

— To encourage students to seek future medical careers in areas of need, whether these be 
professional or geographic. 

— To train a variety of individuals to form the core of highly competent professionals who 
will practice medicine as generalists or specialists, teach full or part-time, or continue to 
add to knowledge through research. 

More specifically, the curriculum has been designed to meet medical educational contingen- 
cies as they arise. To this end, the faculty has established as a basic principle, continuous cur- 
ricular review and has empaneled a standing Committee on Curriculum Coordination which is 
composed of year I, year II, and clinical year faculty chairpersons, special course chairper- 
sons, faculty members-at-large, and representatives of the student body. This committee is 
charged with the responsibility of monitoring the curriculum and recommending changes 
whenever they are deemed necessary. The curriculum varies from year to year to meet chang- 
ing needs of graduate medical education and health care delivery. 

Potential students are advised that there is a strong posssibility that curriculum developments 
may necessitate a five-and-one-half-day (Saturday mornings) structure of compulsory attend- 
ance during any of the four years of medical education. The present curriculum does include a 
course in Correlative Medicine for third and fourth year students which is scheduled on Satur- 
day mornings and for which all students are held accountable. Additionally, it should be noted 
that the current clinical curriculum frequently involves weekend attendance and that a week- 
end session dealing with the topic. Intimate Human Behavior, is included in the year I curricu- 
lum. Furthermore, students should be prepared to spend a block of time in training sites out of 
the metropolitan Baltimore area during their stay in medical school. 

First and Second Years. There are two four-month core sessions in each of the first and sec- 
ond years. During the months of January and June, elective courses will be taught with a min- 
imum requirement of eight elective freshman/sophomore courses to be achieved by medical 
students prior to advancement into the third year. These elective courses may be taken during 
any one of the four minimesters at the student's and advisor's discretion. 

During the freshman year, the following core courses are taught: Anatomy (including gross 
anatomy and histology). Biochemistry, Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine, Psychiatry, 
Physiology and Biophysics (combined). Genetics (interdisciplinary), and Neurosciences. In 
addition, students are exposed to a variety of subjects such as interviewing techniques, emer- 
gency medical care, normal physical diagnosis, and specialty physical diagnosis through the 
freshman year interdisciplinary course. Introduction to Clinical Practice. Correlative Medi- 
cine, an interdisciplinary course, attempts to stress the clinical aspect of the basic sciences and 
is taught in the freshman and sophomore years. Intimate Human Behavior, an interprofes- 
sional course under the aegis of the Interprofessional Studies Committee, is required of fresh- 
men medical students and is open to students from the other professional schools on campus. 

During the sophomore year, students encounter the following core courses: Microbiology, Pa- 
thology, Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics, Physical Diagnosis, Psychiatry, and 
Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine. Introduction to Clinical Practice is continued in the 
sophomore year including courses in specialty physical diagnosis and medical ethics. Further- 

44 



more, there is a continued emphasis throughout the year on cHnical correlation with combined 
instruction by basic science and clinical science faculty. This correlative teaching involves 
faculty of all the basic science departments in cooperation with the clinical scientists in order 
to provide the sophomore medical student with the full spectrum of the basic science founda- 
tion and the clinical science presentation of disease states. Attendance in all small group expe- 
riences, including laboratories and discussion groups, is mandatory. 

Third and Fourth Years. The clinical years curriculum requires the student to spend a mini- 
mum of one summer between the sophomore and junior or junior and senior year taking clini- 
cal science courses at the University of Maryland School of Medicine. The two clinical years 
are viewed as a total unit with progressive patient responsibility on the part of the student. The 
first clinical experience consists of four 12-week rotations which are as follows: internal medi- 
cine; surgery; pediatrics and psychiatry; obstetrics/gynecology, radiology, and neurology. The 
student will take these four 12-week quarters according to a specific individual schedule. 
Course order for individual students will be based on logistical sequencing. The sum of these 
quarters provides a 48-week background introduction to clinical science. 

Following this experience, the student will have a 24- week block that includes an eight- week 
elective period in which the student may pick one or two electives of his/her own choice. An 
additional eight weeks will be spent in a student internship in one of four clinical fields: medi- 
cine, surgery, pediatrics, or family practice. Here the student will be given an opportunity for 
primary patient care responsibility over a prolonged period of time. This rotation will gener- 
ally be given at the University of Maryland Hospital or, on occasion, at an approved affiliate. 
The third two-month segment will be a consecutive eight-week experience in an ambulatory 
setting. These out-patient settings will include internal medicine, pediatrics, and family prac- 
tice, with emphasis on epidemiology and preventive medicine, and rehabilitation medicine. 
Attendance in all course work in clinical areas is mandatory. In the additional free time, the 
student may audit available electives. The combined clinical years program equals the usual 
72-week combination of the final two years but supplements the strong background of clinical 
^ience with a definitive opportunity for primary responsibility during the subsequent clinical 
experiences. It is hoped that this curricular change will better prepare the medical student for 
the increasing- responsibility demanded by the new specialty residency programs which have 
been adopted throughout the country. 

The course in Correlative Medicine, taught during years I and II, has recently been incorpo- 
rated into the clinical years curriculum, as well. This course, which is presently under devel- 
opment by an advisory committee, is scheduled for Saturday mornings. It is anticipated that 
the required course will begin on a formal basis in January, 1981. 

GRADES AND PROMOTION 

Beginning with the Class of 1984, the final grades for all courses in all four years should be 
recorded as follows: 

A (Excellent) 

B (Very Good) 

C (Satisfactory) 

D (Unsatisfactory) 

F (Failing) 

Inc. = this designation to be used only when mitigating circumstances (e.g., illness, un- 
avoidable absence) have prevented the student from completing the course on time. It is to be 
viewed as a nonprejudicial entry on the student's record. It must be noted that the grade of 
"Inc" remains on the official student transcript. 

An award of ''Honors" is to be given to a student who: 1) receives a final grade of "A" and 
2) performs an additional scholarly effort that is clearly outstanding. 

In addition to the final objective grade and the Honors category, subjective evaluation of the 
student should be included to evaluate the student's overall performance and appropriate eval- 
uation forms are designated for this purpose. 

45 



Beginning with the Class of 1984, the School of Medicine has adopted revised academic 
guidelines for advancement and dismissal in the freshman and sophomore years. 

Established rules for advancement and dismissal during all four years have been approved by 
the faculty and student body representatives of the School of Medicine Council. A full copy of 
all regulations related to grading, advancement and dismissal is included in the Academic 
Handbook given to all entering students at Orientation. 

The faculty reserves the right to determine if a student may withdraw, repeat, advance or 
graduate on academic or moral and personal grounds, including traits of character. 

COMBINED MD-PhD PROGRAMS 

Properly qualified medical students may elect to enter a combined educational program lead- 
ing to the doctor of medicine and graduate degrees. Currently there are four approved MD- 
PhD programs: Microbiology, School of Medicine (MMIC); Pathology, School of Medicine 
(PATH); Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics, School of Medicine (MPET); and 
Physiology, School of Medicine (MPHY). Other programs are undergoing reevaluation by the 
School of Medicine and the Graduate School. 

The School of Medicine is in the process of establishing a Medical Scientist Training Program 
(MSTP) which will unify all present/proposed combined MD-PhD programs. Through such 
integration, the effectiveness of training medical scientists in the institution should be greatly 
enhanced. It is expected that the graduates of the MD-PhD program will be prepared for a 
wide range of career opportunities and will be adequately trained to cope with the increasingly 
multifaceted and interdisciplinary nature of teaching and research in the basic and clinical 
medical sciences. 

The School of Medicine has as one of its principal objectives the desire to train highly moti- 
vated and successful medical students capable of assuming leadership roles in academic medi- 
cine and research institutions, as high-standard clinical researchers and as educators of future 
scientists and physicians. 

Applicants must meet the admission requirements of both the School of Medicine, as a candi- 
date for the MD degree, and the UMAB Graduate School as a candidate for the PhD degree. 
Research stipends are available to support students enrolled in the MD-PhD program. For fur- 
ther information regarding the Medical Scientist Training Program, please contact the Office 
of the Dean. 

DEAN'S RESEARCH TRAINING FELLOWSHIPS 

The School of Medicine has a commitment toward the development of MD researchers. The 
school recognizes the value of maintaining the connection between the treatment of patients 
and the science which enables patient care to advance. By bridging both areas, the physician- 
researcher is in an ideal position to translate research into clinical application and patient prob- 
lems into laboratory investigation. 

In an effort to enhance student involvement in biomedical investigation, the school encourages 
students to participate in epidemiological, laboratory, and direct patient research through the 
Dean's Research Training Fellowship Program. Major areas of research interest at the School 
of Medicine include: cancer and environmental diseases, cell biology, neurobiological sci- 
ences, and infectious, endocrinologic, and cardiovascular diseases. Approximately 80% of the 
research suppport at the School of Medicine is devoted to work done in these broad areas. 

The research training fellowships provide tax-free awards of $1,200 for two months of basic 
science or clinical research work. Longer research experiences may be arranged, as well. All 
classes are eligible and many freshmen and sophomore students use their free summers for 
these experiences. Students selected to participate in the program are expected to give presen- 
tations of their research to students and faculty on Student Research Day, an annual event held 
each Spring. 

46 



GRADUATE PROGRAM 

Graduate courses and research opportunities leading to advanced degrees are available in most 
of the basic science departments of the School of Medicine. Students pursuing graduate work 
must be admitted to the Graduate School and meet the prerequisites of the Graduate School 
and the department. A catalog of courses and information concerning the graduate programs 
offered at the University of Maryland at Baltimore can be obtained from the Office of the 
Dean for Graduate and Interprofessional Studies and Research, University of Maryland at 
Baltimore, Baltimore, Md. 21201. 

The Graduate School is not an extension of undergraduate programs, but was created rather 
for the preparation of those who, in the future, will carry on the spirit of individual inquiry. 
Thus it promotes and provides an atmosphere of research and scholarship for both students 
and faculty. Twenty programs are currently conducted by the graduate faculty of the schools 
of dentistry, medicine, nursing, pharmacy, and social work and community planning on the 
UMAB campus. 

As evidence of the increased emphasis on academic research, the number of graduate degrees 
awarded by the School of Medicine graduate programs has increased substantially over the 
past 10 years. During the past academic year, 112 graduate students were enrolled in graduate 
programs within the School of Medicine. 



RESIDENCIES AND FELLOWSHIPS 

Graduate specialty programs for residents and fellows at the University of Maryland Hospital 
are approved by the Council on Medical Education of the American Medical Association and 
in Dentistry by the American Dental Association. 

The approved first-year resident (G-1) positions are filled through the National Residency 
Matching Program. Included are categorical (rotating and straight) residencies in anesthesiol- 
ogy, family medicine, medicine, neurology, obstetrics-gynecology, pathology, pediatrics, re- 
habilitation medicine, and surgery. Approximately 480 resident and fellowship positions, 110 
of which are for first-year residents, are available in the following specialty areas: 

Department of Anesthesiology: anesthesiology 

Department of Dentistry: oral surgery and general practice dentistry 

Department of Family Medicine: family medicine 

Department of Medicine: cardiology, dermatology, endocrinology, gastroenterology, infec- 
tious disease, internal medicine, and renology 

Department of Neurology: neurology 

Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology: obstetrics-gynecology 

Department of Ophthalmology: ophthalmology 

Department of Pathology: clinical and anatomical pathology 

Department of Pediatrics: pediatrics and pediatric allergy 

Primary Care Program: internal medicine and pediatrics 

Department of Psychiatry: psychiatry and child psychiatry 

Department of Radiation Therapy: radiation therapy 

Department of Radiology: radiology and nuclear medicine 

Department of Rehabilitation Medicine: rehabilitation medicine 

Department of Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine: preventive medicine 

Department of Surgery: general surgery, neurosurgery, orthopaedic, otolaryngology, thoracic 
and cardiovascular, urology 

Appointments to residencies are made by the director of the hospital, upon the recommenda- 
tion of the appropriate clinical department chairperson. Correspondence, applications, and res- 
idency inquiries should be addressed to the chairperson of the respective department or pro- 
gram at: University of Maryland Hospital, 22 South Greene Street, Baltimore, Maryland 
21201. 

47 



PROGRAM OF CONTINUING MEDICAL EDUCATION 

The University of Maryland School of Medicine is concerned with three phases in the educa- 
tion of physicians: undergraduate, graduate, and postgraduate or continuing medical educa- 
tion. Recognizing its responsibility to the people and physicians of Maryland, the medical 
school strives to make continuing medical education as meaningful and accessible to the 
state's physicians as possible. Such a commitment is fulfilled through the Program of Continu- 
ing Medical Education, administered by the Assistant Dean for Continuing Medical Education 
and a full-time staff, with the assistance of a faculty committee on continuing medical educa- 
tion. The programs offered are approved by the American Medical Association for credit in 
Category 1, towards its Physician's Recognition Award. Courses and other educational activi- 
ties sponsored by this program can also be used by a physician to meet the Maryland require- 
ments for relicensure. 

Continuing education is essential to maintaining the skills and competence of the physician. 
All professions, but especially physicians, are called upon by society to continue to learn. The 
physician must rely upon continuing education programs to bring to his practice new medical 
knowledge as it becomes available. This is accomplished in a variety of ways including indi- 
vidualized continuing education (such as journal reading, audio cassettes, consultation, and 
preceptorships); hospital-based continuing education (rounds, conferences and other formal 
presentations in the community hospital); and formal lectures, seminars and workshops. 

Dedicated to this philosophy, the Program of Continuing Medical Education, in close coopera- 
tion with the departments and divisions of the School of Medicine, annually prepares a com- 
prehensive program of continuing medical education activities to provide relevant and new in- 
formation to Maryland physicians. To the greatest extent possible, the program is structured 
around the educational needs of practicing physicians. Both the type and content of the in- 
structional programs, as well as their instructional design, are varied in order to satisfy the 
learning needs of as many physicians as possible. A special effort is made to provide learning 
situations in the local hospital and other health care settings where the physician practices 
daily. 

Through the Visiting Professor Program, the medical school provides continuing education 
opportunities in community hospitals where they are convenient and accessible to the practic- 
ing physician. These programs are often developed in response to the hospitals medical care 
audit activities. In addition, a wide variety of one to three-day symposia are presented each 
year on general and subspecialty topics of current interest. Other educational opportunities are 
also offered on the medical center campus and range from weekly Grand Rounds in the var- 
ious major disciplines of medical practice to special evening refresher courses. 

Another important effort is the opportunity given to the practicing physician who wishes to re- 
turn as a trainee to the medical center. Through the Visiting Practitioner Program, physicians 
enter an individualized refresher course of graduate training for a limited period of time vary- 
ing from one to several weeks. 

Additionally, close cooperation with the Office of Medical Education makes the extensive au- 
diovisual resources of the medical school available for use in continuing medical education 
programs, both on and off campus. The Office of Medical Education also provides for a lend- 
ing library of audiovisual and other materials which can be used in individualized continuing 
education by practitioners throughout the state. Contact is also maintained with the other pro- 
viders of continuing medical education within Maryland in an effort to coordinate continuing 
medical education activities for the state's practitioners. 



48 



COURSE OFFERINGS 




49 



Assistant Professors 

Larry D. Anderson, PhD 
Melvin Bulmash, DDS 
John D. Gearhart, PhD 
Anne N. Hirshfield, PhD 
Mary Lou Oster-Granite, PhD 
David W. Pumplin, PhD 
Rosemary P. Rees, PhD 
Frances P. Schulter-Elhs, PhD 

Research Assistant Professor 

George J. Markelonis, PhD 



ANATOMY 

Professor and Chairman 

Lloyd Guth, MD 

Professors 

E. C. B. Hall-Craggs, PhD 
Marshall L. Rennels, PhD 
K. C. Richardson, MSc 
M. Wharton Young, MD, PhD 

Associate Professors 

Charles P. Barrett, PhD 
Edward J. Donati, PhD 
Karl F. Mech, Sr., MD 
Tae H. Oh, PhD 
Paul J. Reier, PhD 
Charles R. Shear, PhD 
Judy M. Strum, PhD 
Andrew A. Zalewski, MD 

The Department of Anatomy provides instruction in the various anatomical sciences. Courses 
are offered to both medical students and to graduate students working toward a MS or PhD de- 
gree. The primary educational goal of the department is to provide basic understanding of the 
structure of the human body as related to function. Where relevant, important clinical and re- 
search applications of the material under study are described. The study of human structure in- 
cludes all levels from gross morphology seen in the dissecting room to the fine structure as re- 
vealed with the electron microscope. Special emphasis is placed on the study of neuroscience 
where neuroanatomy is taught in an integrated format with neurophysiology, neurochemistry, 
neurobiology, and clinical neurology. 

A knowledge of anatomy is essential to the proper understanding of clinical practice. Since 
anatomy is a broad and relatively precise discipline, there is a heavy demand upon each 
student's study time. Accordingly, the courses are designed to help students with their own 
learning process, as well as to provide a comprehensive treatment of the subject including 
both theoretical lectures and practical laboratory assignments. 

All full-time members of the department are actively engaged in research, the diversity of 
which reflects a wide range of interests. The faculty also offers a variety of advanced courses 
to medical and graduate students in the anatomical sciences. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First Year 

MANA 505. Genetics. This course is primarily designed for nursing students. Basic princi- 
ples of human and medical genetics are stressed with attention given to underlying mecha- 
nisms of genetic disorders of man. Other areas developed are congenital malformations, de- 
velopmental genetics, probability, and genetic counseling. 

MANA 511. Anatomy of the Human Body. This course provides the student with a compre- 
hensive understanding of the morphology of the human body. The basic concepts of structure 
as they are related to function are described in lectures and demonstrations. Laboratory facili- 
ties are provided for dissection of the human body and for the study of osteology and pro- 
sected material. The course includes instruction in living anatomy, roentgen anatomy and clin- 
ical correlation. (Dr. Hall-Craggs and Staff) 

MANA 512. Histology and Cell Biology. This course offers students a basic knowledge and 
understanding of the microscopic structure of the human body including developmental anat- 
omy and all fine structure. The interdependency between structure and function in the differ- 
ent tissues and organs of the body is emphasized. Clinical and research applications of the 
course material are also stressed. Histological slides are provided for laboratory study and spe- 
cial lectures are given on functional ultrastructure. (Dr. Guth and Staff) 



50 



MANA 513. Neurological Sciences. This course provides an integrated study of neuroanat- 
omy, neurophysiology, and neurochemistry. The structure and function of the central nervous 
system are presented simultaneously. Facilities are provided for dissection of the human brain, 
examination of stained microscopic sections of various levels of the brain stem, and laboratory 
experience involving the study of functional aspects of the nervous system. (Dr. Rennels and 
Staff) 

MANA 514. Genetics. This course comprises a series of one-hour lectures which include a 
basic consideration of the principles of genetics, population genetics, biochemical genetics, 
radiation genetics, immunogenetics and microbial genetics. Special emphasis is placed on the 
role of genetics in health and disease. (Dr. Sigman) 

Electives 

Gross Anatomy and a number of special electives are available to clinical and preclinical stu- 
dents. These are listed in the graduate school and medical school elective catalogs. 



ANESTHESIOLOGY 



Professor and Chairman 

Martin Helrich, MD 

Professor 

Samuel I. Joseph, MD 

Clinical Professors 

T. Crawford Mc Asian, MB, ChB 
Peter Chodoff , MD 

Associate Professors 

Colin F. Mackenzie, MB, ChB 
M. Jane Matjasko-Chiu, MD 
Beatrice L. Selvin, MD 
Baekhyo Shin, MD 

Clinical Associate Professors 

Lionel Glassman, MD 
Peter M. S. Margand, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Michael N. Ashman, MD 
Susan M. Cohen, MD 
Romeo S. Del Rosario, MD 



Edwin J. Goldman, MD 
Gwynne L. Horwits, MD 
Lucille A. Mostello, MD 
Mario L. Penafiel. MD 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

Sheppard Kaplow, MD 
Melvin L. Keller, MD 
Michael Liteanu, MD 
Merrill E. Parelhoff. MD 
John K. Stene, MD 
Padmini Thomas. MB, BS 
Zoena Yannakakis, MD 

Instructors 

Jawad U. Hasnain, MD 
Chul J. Lee, MD 

Clinical Instructors 

Murray A. Kalish, MD 
Deepika Krishnaprasad, MB 
Frank D. McCormack, MD 



BS 



During the second year the core curriculum in anesthesiology is presented as part of the "In- 
troduction to Clinical Practice." 

In addition, during the first two years the department participates in lectures, conferences and 
laboratory exercises of various preclinical departments. Such participation is intended to illus- 
trate the application of basic science principles to the clinical practice of anesthesiology. Em- 
phasis is placed on the physiologic and pharmacologic basis for preanesthetic medication, 
choice of anesthesia and the management of patients before, during and after surgery. 

Electives of varying orientation and complexity are provided during all of the four years. 
These include clinical anesthesiology, obstetrical anesthesia, and critical care medicine. Fur- 
ther information and details concerning the elective courses may be found in the electives cat- 
alog or by contacting the department chairperson. 



51 



BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY 

Professor and Chairman 

Adil E. Shamoo, PhD 

Professors 

Enrico Bucci, MD, PhD 
Leonard H. Frank, PhD 
Mary E. Kirtley, PhD 
Seymour H. Pomerantz, PhD 

Associate Professors 

Lindsay W. Black, PhD 
Joseph Lakowicz, PhD 
Barry P. Rosen, PhD 
Charles J. Waechter, PhD 

Research Associate Professor 

Clara F. Bucci, PhD 



Assistant Professors 

Radhakrishnan Padmanabhan, 
Stamatios E. Polakis, PhD 

Visiting Assistant Professor 

Hiroshi Kanazawa, PhD 



PhD 



Research Associates 

Anwar S. Abd El Fattah, PhD 
Indu S. Ambudkar, PhD 
Suresh V. Ambudkar, PhD 
Sheila B. Bond, PhD 
Wood-Hi Cheng, PhD 
Denise Eby, PhD 
Tom R. Herrmann, PhD 
Veeraswamy Manne, PhD 
Uliyar Mani, PhD 
Sengoda G. Ramaswamy, PhD 
Malka Scher, PhD 
Patricia M. Sokolove, PhD 
Neil Eric Sorenson, PhD 
Osamu Tokunaga, MD, PhD 
Lichun H. Walls, PhD 
Tazuko Yaegashi, PhD 
Donna L. T. S. Young, PhD 
Arthur L. Zachary, PhD 
Gary W. Zlotnick, PhD 



Biochemistry is the subject that seeks to understand the phenomena of biology in terms of mo- 
lecular structure and interaction. As such, it permeates all of biology and medicine and is a 
fundamental prerequisite to other medical sciences, especially pharmacology, microbiology 
and pathology, as well as the clinical subjects. 

A teaching goal of the department is to present a concise but comprehensive lecture- 
conference course including as major subjects: proteins, enzymes, nucleic acids, intermediary 
metabolism of major food stuffs, energy production and utilization, chemical aspects of hor- 
mones, protein and nucleic acid biosynthesis and biochemical genetics. In addition, the intro- 
ductory medical course includes a systematic series of sessions organized with the Department 
of Medicine which demonstrate the application of biochemistry to the understanding of human 
metabolic disorders. 

Because some entering students have had a reasonably thorough exposure to biochemistry, the 
department offers a place-out examination during the first week of the freshman year. 

In connection with the elective program embodied in the revised curriculum, a number of spe- 
cial seminar-conference topics are offered in both the January and June electives period. De- 
tails and descripton of course offerings can be found in the electives catalog. Additionally, 
students with special interests in biochemical investigation are encouraged to ask faculty mem- 
bers about opportunities for part-time or summer research. Limited funds have been available 
to support part-time research assistants from the medical classes. 

The department also offers a doctoral program and a series of advanced course (see Graduate 
School Catalog). Research interest of the staff include a number of areas in metabolism and 
enzymology (both mammalian and microbial), transport and membrane biochemistry, enzy- 
mology and regulation of melanin pigmentation, collagen structure and metabolism, hemoglo- 
bin biochemistry, genetics and morphogenesis of viruses, and regulation and synthesis of gly- 
coproteins. 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First Year 

MBIC 510. Biochemistry. An introduction to the later preclinical and clinical subjects, the 



52 



course is presented in the first semester and is oriented toward mammalian metabolism and en- 
zymology and those aspects of general biochemistry common to all organisms. A separate, but 
closely related course, correlative medicine, brings clinical correlation to the biochemical ma- 
terial in a series of weekly presentations of scientific clinical lectures, sometimes centering 
around a patient. (Dr. Shamoo and staff) 

Fourth Year 

MBIC 548. Research Elective. This gives the student the opportunity to work with various 
faculty members in the following areas: 1) amino acid metabolism, collagen structure and me- 
tabolism, and amino acid racemases and epimerases; 2) biochemistry and genetics of virus de- 
velopment and assembly, as well as regulation of development; 3) physical-chemistry and 
chemistry of proteins; 4) microbial metabolism and physiology, as well as membrane transport 
of amino acids; 5) regulation of enzyme action by allosteric interactions; 6) melanin formation 
and its regulation in mammals; 7) membrane structure and function in mammalian and micro- 
bial systems; and 8) membrane glycoprotein and phospholipid biosynthesis. (Dr. Shamoo and 
staff) 



BIOPHYSICS 

Professor and Chairman Associate Professor 

Lorin J. Mullins, PhD Albert Hybl, PhD 

Professors Assistant Professor 

Hugo Gonzalez-Serratos, MD, PhD Robert J. French, PhD 

Raymond A. Sjodin, PhD 

It is the aim of the Department of Biophysics to provide medical students with a background 
in the physicochemical principles necessary to an understanding of physiology and the neuro- 
sciences. 

The department offers a program of graduate study leading to the PhD degree. Study programs 
are flexible and depend upon the preparation and interest of the student. Arrangements for a 
combined MD-PhD program are available on an individual basis. 

Information regarding requirements, graduate courses offered, and research interests of the 
staff are available from the department at 660 W. Redwood Street, Baltimore, Md. 21201. 
Deadline for graduate applications is March 1 . 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First Year 

MBPH 510. Principles of Biophysics. This course is given in cooperation with the Depart- 
ment of Physiology and is required of medical students. It is comprised of an introduction to 
cell physiology with special emphasis on osmotic and electrolyte balance in cells, the proc- 
esses underlying the generation of the membrane potential, the mechanisms involved in elec- 
trical excitation of nerve, the transfer of excitation across synapses, and the mechanism of 
muscle contraction. (Staff) 

Electives open to First, Second, Fourth Year Students 

MBPH 511. Topics in Membrane Biophysics and Physiology Elective. This course covers 
the following: 1) Fundamentals of membrane permeability and transport; 2) enzymatic basis 
for active transport; 3) nerve excitation and conduction (cable properties and biophysical anal- 
ysis); 4) muscle contraction and excitation-contraction coupling; and 5) selected topics of pos- 
sible clinical significance. (Dr. Sjodin) 

MBPH 512. The Application of Computers to Medicine Elective. This program introduces 
the student to the uses of computers in the biosciences and medicine. Each student will have 
an opportunity to acquire experience using a terminal to interact with a computer. An intro- 
duction to the techniques needed to undertake digital simulation of physiological processes, 
statistical analysis, plotting and FORTRAN programming will be presented. (Dr. Hybl) 

53 



DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY 

Professor and Chairman 

Joseph Whitley, MD 

Professors 

John N. Diaconis, MD 
Gerald S. Johnston, MD 
Nancy O. Whitley, MD 

Clinical Professors 

Franklin L. Angell, MD 
Stanley S. Siegelman MD 

Associate Professors 

Edward U. Buddemeyer, PhD 
Matthew Freedman, MD 
Peter Joseph, PhD 
Krishna Rao, MD 

Clinical Associate Professors 

James E. Bell, MD 
Stanford M. Goldman, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Joseph Bush, MD 
Stephan Cistemino, MD 
Morgan G. Dunne, MB 
Christopher Feifarek, MD 
Phillip J. Haney, MD 
Theodore L. Houk, PhD 



Erlinda S. McCrea, MD 
Ole E. Ottesen, MD 
Larry A. Spitznagle, PhD 
Sandra L. Warner, MA, JD 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

Robert E. Dinker, MD 
Lee Goodman, MD 
Prasam Nilprabhassom, MD 
James A. Quinlan, Jr., MD 
Charles L Weiner, MD 

Instructors 

Beatriz A. Arrieta, BA 
Leonard P. Baker, MD 
William Goldstein, MD 
Harry C. Knipp, MD 
Cynthia E. Rice, BS, RT 
Mark Vaccaro, MD 
Michael J. Walter, BS, RT 

Clinical Instructors 

Niel J. Borrelli, MD 
Warren D. McNeely 
Michael Sherman, MD 
George Silverton, MD 



Since German physicist Wilhelm Conrad Roentgen discovered the x-ray in 1895, its use has 
been greatly expanded in our society. The greatest advances have been in medicine where ra- 
diography now makes or verifies the diagnosis in three out of four cases of organic disease. 
With the recent advent of nuclear medicine, ultrasonography and the computed generated to- 
mography, imaging is playing a still more extended role in diagnosis by guiding needle biop- 
sies, more accurately staging disease, following therapeutic response and helping perform se- 
lected therapeutic procedures. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL EDUCATION 

The Department of Diagnostic Radiology offers the medical student an opportunity to acquire 
a broad base of knowledge touching on almost all aspects and subspecialties of medicine. The 
required curriculum begins with Radiologic Anatomy taught in conjunction with Gross Anat- 
omy (MANA 511) in the first year. This portion of the curriculum consists of lecture demon- 
strators and a group slide-tape series, "Introduction to Radiographic Anatomy." Formal in- 
struction continues in the third year with the course RADI 540. The required curriculum is 
supplemented with informal case discussions with the staff and contact through interdepart- 
mental rounds and conferences involving diagnostic radiology while the student is on other 
clinical rotations at the University of Maryland Hospital. 

Third Year 

RADI 540. Basic Radiology. Groups of students are assigned for a period of three weeks to 
the Department of Diagnostic Radiology. The group is subdivided to allow individual instruc- 
tion as the student rotates through brief observation periods in selected subspecialties within 
the department. Students also receive an on-site introduction to the Department of Therapeutic 
Radiology. Reading assignments in conjunction with small group slide-tape series, teaching 
file studies and lectures form the core of the learning experience. Students also attend depart- 
mental conferences and some of the joint conferences with other departments. An objective fi- 
nal examination is included in the course. (Dr. J. Whitley) 



54 



Third and Fourth Year 

Diagnostic Radiology Elective. For the student who desires to learn more about properly us- 
ing and interpreting diagnostic imaging of a specific type or paralleling a specific clinical sub- 
speciality, a flexible four-week course is available. The precise curriculum, agreed upon in 
advance, must be tailored to the student's perceived needs and desires. The student is ex- 
pected to investigate some aspect of radiology thoroughly and, with the aid of a faculty advi- 
sor, make a final 20-minute presentation to the faculty and residents which forms a major 
evaluator for the elective. RADI 540 is a prerequisite. (Dr. J. Whitley) 

GRADUATE PROGRAM 

A four-year residency is offered in diagnostic radiology at the University of Maryland Hospi- 
tal. Fellowships are offered in neuroradiology, vascular radiology, computed body tomo- 
graphy/ultrasonography and nuclear radiology. 



EPIDEMIOLOGY & PREVENTIVE MEDICINE 



Professor and Chairman 

Irving L Kessler, MD, DrPH 

Professors 

Paul L. Canner, PhD 
George Entwisle, MD 
Charlotte Ferencz, MD, MPH 
Peter V. V. Hamill, MD, MPH 
Christian R. Klimt, MD, DrPH 
Genell L. Knatterud, PhD 
Roger W. Sherwin, MB, BChir 
William S. Spicer, Jr., MD 
Matthew Tayback, ScD 

Adjunct Professor 

Alan L. Sorkin, PhD 

Associate Professors 

Aristide Y. Apostolides, DVM 

PhD 

Joseph Herman, MD, MPH 

Peter Chodoff, MD, MPH 

John R. Hebel, PhD 

Myron M. Levine, MD, DTPH 

Mary M. Sexton, PhD 

Adjunct Associate Professors 

Genevieve M. Matanoski, MD. 

DrPH 

Richard F. Morton, MB BS, MPH 

Benjamin D. White, MD, MPH 

Assistant Professors 

Kenneth R. Berger, MD, PhD 
Robert E. Black, MD, MPH 
Patricia C. Dischinger, PhD 
Nancy H. Doub, PhD 
Susan H. Fischman, DrPH 
Marian R. Fisher, PhD 
Linda L. Hulbert, PhD 
Helen R. Kohler, PhD 



Brigita M. Krompholz, MD, MPH 
Ruey S. Lin, MD, DrPH 
Kiyohiko Mabuchi, MD, DrPH 
Robert J. McCarter, ScD 
Judith D. Rubin, MD, MPH 
Peter Warschawski, PhD 
P. David Wilson, PhD 

Clinical Assistant Professor 

Noel D. List, MD, MPH 

Adjunct Assistant Professors 

Susan P. Baker, MPH 

Margaret W. Bridwell, MD 

John B. De Hoff, MD, MPH 

Paul East, MB BS, MPH 

James P. G. Flynn, MD, MPH 

David Glasser, MD, MPH 

Willard L. Graves, PhD 

Leon Kassel, MD 

John L. Pitts, MD, MPH 

James G. Zimmerly, MD, MPH, LLD 



Instructors 

Rachel Z. Booth, PhD 
Gerard J. Prud' Homme, 
Sol Su, ScD 



MA 



Associates 

David C. Daughaday, MBA 
Sandra A. Forman, MA 
Barbara L. Hawkins, MS 
Peter P. Lamy, PhD 
Constance M. McDonnell, MMH 
Eileen E. Rudert, BA 

Clinical Associate 

Jutta D. Heiner, MD 

Research Associate 

James F. Gardner, ScM 



55 



Epidemiology is a relatively new biomedical discipline which lies at the interface of clinical 
practice and basic medical science. The clinical arena within which epidemiologists work is 
termed preventive medicine. The effective practice of epidemiology and preventive medicine 
requires a comprehensive knowledge of clinical medicine and basic medical science, as well 
as of experimental methodology, biostatistics and the social sciences. 

The department is engaged in an active program of teaching, research and service. Principles 
and practice of epidemiology, biostatistics and preventive medicine are taught in the first, sec- 
ond and fourth years of the curriculum. A summer fellowship program in which students en- 
gage in epidemiological projects under faculty supervision and participate in departmental 
seminars and workshops is also offered. All students are invited to the general seminars, resi- 
dent seminars, epidemiology journal clubs and statistics/computing journal clubs which are 
scheduled each week throughout the academic year. 

An approved three-year residency leading to certification in general preventive medicine is of- 
fered to clinically qualified applicants. The program is designed to satisfy a wide variety of 
professional aspirations. These include theoretical or field epidemiology, hospital or health 
care administration, biostatistics, as well as clinical preventive practice. 

Current departmental research activities encompass: 

1 . Development of a statewide trauma registry in collaboration with The Maryland Institute 
for Emergency Medical Services Systems. 

2. Design and conduct of a household health evaluation survey among 1,000 families in 
West Baltimore. 

3. A variety of investigations in cancer pathogenesis, including: genital herpesvirus in cervi- 
cal cancer; prognostic factors in bladder papillomata; lymphoid organs in neoplasia and cancer 
risks among the tuberculous; 

4. A broadly-based program of studies in hypertension, including MRFIT and Hypertension 
Detection Demonstration Projects; 

5. Collaborative clinical trials in coronary disease and diabetes mellitus; 

6. Development of methods for identifying occupational groups at high risk of cancer and 
other diseases; 

7. Studies in pediatric epidemiology and birth defects; 

8. Evaluation of geriatric, urban and rural area health education center programs estab- 
lished under state mandate; 

9. An interdisciplinary clinical trial on the role of caregivers in reducing institutionalization 
rates among the impaired elderly; and 

10. Health care evaluation and hospital performance studies. 

The community service activities of the department are carried out through active collabora- 
tion in health planning, research and evaluation with a number of agencies and institutions 
concerned with health problems. These include local and state hospitals, clinics and health de- 
partments, the Baltimore City and Maryland medical societies and a variety of other federal 
and voluntary organizations. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First Year 

The department's teaching in the first year is coordinated with that of the Department of Psy- 
chiatry in the core course. Behavioral and Social Sciences (PSYH 510). Special emphasis is 
placed on the use of epidemiological methods to analyze the relationships between social and 
organizational factors and health status. Structural components of the health care system, such 
as alternative modes of health care delivery, as well as the availability and utilization of differ- 
ent levels of care and referral patterns, are described with special reference to the quality of 
health care. 

56 



Second Year 

PREV 520. Epidemiology 

Epidemiology & Preventive Medicine (30). First Semester. This course presents the methodol- 
ogies available for evaluating the distribution and determinants of disease. Biostatistical con- 
cepts are introduced to enable the student to evaluate clinical and research findings published 
in the medical literature. Topics include: investigation of an epidemic, measures of mortality 
or morbidity, measures of risk, biological variability, disease screening, sampling, statistical 
significance, correlation, types of epidemiological studies, and interpretation of associations 
between risk factors and disease. (Dr. Hebel and Staff) 

Clinical Epidemiology (32). Second Semester. The distribution patterns, natural history, risk 
factors, and methods for control of selected diseases of public health importance are pre- 
sented. Topics include a variety of genetic, infectious and chronic diseases. Lectures are inter- 
spersed with panel discussions by faculty members. (Dr. Berger and Staff) 

Fourth Year 

PREV 540. Preventive Medicine in Clinical Practice. This course consists of 12 three-hour 
seminars held in conjunction with the Ambulatory Medicine clerkship. The application of pre- 
ventive medicine, epidemiology and statistical reasoning to clinical practice is emphasized. 

The major causes of morbidity and mortality during each of the life epochs are discussed. Em- 
phasis is upon the role of the individual practitioner in primary and secondary prevention of 
disease among children, adolescents, adults and the elderly. Other sessions deal with relation- 
ships between physicians and other components of the health care system, including hospitals, 
nursing homes, regulatory agencies, health insurance plans and the law. Patients with prob- 
lems of special interest are discussed in conjoint clinical conferences. (Drs. Rubin and 
Sherwin) 

Electives 

During the January and June minimesters, students may select course work covering such di- 
verse topics as medical biostatistics, long-term disability, parent-child-physician interactions, 
prevention of birth defects and biomedical computer programming. 

At other times, electives are also available in biostatistics (both basic and advanced), clinical 
geriatrics and gerontology, intermediate social statistics, and organizational and management 
theory in health care. 

Students are advised to check the Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine section of the elec- 
tives catalog for further information. 

FELLOWSHIPS AND HONORS PROGRAMS 

Summer fellowships and honors programs in preventive medicine are available to a limited 
number of students. Working closely with a faculty member, each undertakes a research pro- 
ject in preventive medicine, health care evaluation, epidemiological inquiry, computer appli- 
cations or statistical analysis. The program also includes seminars and workshops which pro- 
vide an opportunity for interaction among students, preventive medicine residents and faculty 
members. Elective credit is given to those who satisfy the requirements of the program. 

GRADUATE AND POSTGRADUATE STUDIES 

The Department of Epidemiology & Preventive Medicine offers a three-year residency pro- 
gram in general preventive medicine which is approved by the American Board of Preventive 
Medicine. This provides a variety of opportunities for advanced study and practice in epidemi- 
ology, clinical trials, health care evaluation, public health administration and biostatistics, as 
well as clinical preventive medicine. 

The distinguishing feature of the program is a one- or two-year field apprenticeship in which 
the resident assumes responsibility for planning, executing and evaluating a substantial project 
in health care evaluation, gerontology, emergency medical services, community health, clini- 
cal trials or epidemiology under close faculty supervision. Other learning experiences include 
weekly departmental seminars, resident seminars, workshops and journal clubs. 

57 



Combined residency programs may be arranged for qualified applicants in conjunction with 
Family Medicine, Rehabilitation Medicine, Pediatrics, Internal Medicine and other clinical de- 
partments. These would enable the resident to qualify for board eligibility in both preventive 
medicine and the clinical specialty. 



FAMILY MEDICINE 

Professor and Chairman 

Edward J. Kowalewski, MD 

Associate Professors 

LeRoy T. Davis, MD 
J. Roy Guyther, MD 
C. Earl Hill, MD 
W. Douglas Weir, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Alva S. Baker, MD 
Emidio A. Bianco, MD 
Joseph B. Bronushas, MD 
Caroline F. Define, MD 
Michael V. Edelstein, MD 
Eugene Guazzo, MD 
Peter M. Hartmann, MD 
John M. Hoopes, PharmD 
Howard M. Klein, MD 
Christopher L. Krogh, MD 



Herbert L. Muncie, MD 
George A. Taler, MD 
M. William Voss, MD 
Daniel I. Welliver, MD 

Clinical Assistant Professor 

Alfred J. Daniels, MD 

Instructors 

Walter J. Ah, MD 
Damian E. Birchess, MD 
William T. James, BS 
John P. Krick, MSW 
Theresa M. Novak, MEd 

Clinical Instructors 

Michael J. LaPenta, MD 
Charles R. Payling-Wright, MD 
Lawrence I. Silverberg, DO 



The Department of Family Medicine educates and trains family physicians who are capable of 
rendering high quality medical care and service to individual patients and families in a contin- 
uous and comprehensive manner. The family physician has total responsibility for patient care 
at the point of entry into the health care system and acts as coordinator of health care at sec- 
ondary, tertiary, and long-term care phases of illness. 

The department offers family medicine educational experiences for students in a model family 
practice setting, on the in-patient service, and through an interdisciplinary longitudinal system 
of career planning which is guided by a full-time staff of experienced family physicians. Fur- 
ther, students are afforded the opportunity to gain community hospital exposure, to participate 
in community health services and controlled practice experiences, as well as to engage in ba- 
sic health care research. 

Within the scope of its activities, several areas are emphasized. The department has a Division 
of Geriatrics and is a national leader in geriatric education. Multiple programs, both depart- 
mental and interdisciplinary, are in place or being formulated. A campus leader in sports med- 
icine, the department offers a highly successful and popular minimester course on the topic. 
Faculty development is a major departmental concern. Courses and workshops in "teaching 
skills" are offered to postdoctoral students. Beginning in January 1981, a minimester course 
will be offered to predoctoral students as well. 

A required rotation by all predoctoral medical students during the clinical years has been ap- 
proved. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Longitudinal Elective. Introduced into the curriculum in 1976, this elective permits the stu- 
dent interested in family medicine to decide on and gain knowledge toward that career objec- 
tive. Included in this offering are interesting field trips, seminars, panel discussions, and pre- 
ceptorship experiences. Topics include historical medical perspectives; the economics of 



58 



medicine; the humane approach to patient care; interrelationships between patient, family, 
community and physician/medical profession, to name a few. Throughout the four years of 
medical school, the student will assume responsibility for the welfare of a limited number of 
families. (Dr. Voss) 

Minimester Electives. During the months of January (not available to freshman students in 
January) and June, students may elect to spend time in the office of a selected family physi- 
cian in order to gain knowledge of the health care system at that level. In this setting, the stu- 
dent may opt for patient care participation and/or engage in some health care research in that 
ambulatory population. (Dr. Voss) 

Family Practice Preceptorships. This elective enables the student to gain insight into the life 
style of a family physician in a community practice setting and further demonstrates what fam- 
ily practice involves. Here the student has the opportunity to see the scope of the work of the 
family physician and participate with the family physician as he encounters and manages the 
diverse problems seen in a busy family practice. The student has the unique opportunity to un- 
derstand each patient in relationship to his family, his job, and his total environment. Addi- 
tionally, it permits the student to understand the physician's place in society, his social and 
civic obligations and responsibility to patients. This elective is available for four or six week 
periods, usually during the summer. (Dr. Guyther) 

Senior Elective in Family Practice. Students will spend much of their time caring for fami- 
lies in the model family practice unit, the Family Health Center. They will have the opportu- 
nity to manage, under supervision, a multiplicity of problems typical of a busy family-oriented 
group practice. Other medical professionals are available for consultation and there is ample 
opportunity for coordinated, continuous care on a short-term basis. Field trips (which will 
augment the student's experience) are available by special arrangement. (Dr. Voss) 

Senior Internship in Family Practice. The Department of Family Medicine offers an eight- 
week internship to senior students. The program's major emphasis is on assuming responsibil- 
ity for patient care, while stressing quality continuity of care for outpatients, acute care in- 
patients, and extended care patients. Students spend a portion of their time in the out-patient 
area with responsibility for a select group of patient/ families. Another part of their time is 
spent following and being primarily responsible for a select number of patients on an in- 
patient service. Additionally, they will have responsibility for a number of patients at a nearby 
extended care facility. They will be expected to take part in a rotation, under supervision, for 
night and weekend call. (Dr. Voss) 

GRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Maryland's three-year approved residency in Family Medicine is historically the second oldest 
in the country. Its goal is to provide a full breadth of family practice training that is required 
by the essentials for a family practice residency. Governed by these essentials and imple- 
mented by innovative educational methods is a philosophy designed to educate a physician in 
all aspects of modem family practice, as established in the "Core Content of Family Prac- 
tice." Flexibility is built into the program to accommodate the specific need of the trainee and 
the basic health care needs of the community in which he or she will eventually serve as an 
individual practitioner or as a member of a group. (Dr. Hill) 

CONTINUING EDUCATION PROGRAMS 

This phase of the Maryland program is based on the philosophy that the family physician's ed- 
ucation must be a continuum throughout his or her entire career and for the additional purpose 
of preparing each graduate to successfully pass each recertification examination as required by 
the American Board of Family Practice. 

A variety of continuing education programs is offered, ranging from short didactic courses to 
extensive in-depth courses in system-oriented clinical subjects, to tailored individual courses 
to fulfill the specific needs of a physician. Information on current and projected courses is 
available at all times from the Department of Family Medicine or the Program for Continuing 
Medical Education. 

59 



INTERNAL MEDICINE 



Professor and Chairman 

Theodore E. Woodward, MD 

Professors Emeriti 

Edward F. Cotter, MD 
Ephraim T. Lisansky, MD 

Professors 

James C. Allen, MD 
Sheldon E. Greisman, MD 
Gerald S. Johnston, MD 
James R. Kams, MD 
Joseph A. Mead, MD 
Morton I. Rapoport, MD 
William S. Spicer, Jr., MD 
William D. Tigertt, MD 

Associate Professors 

Joseph Aisner, MD 

Mohamed S. Al-Ibrahim, MB, ChB 

John S. Britten, MD 

Edward U. Buddemeyer, ScD 

Ben R. Dawson, MD 

Felix P. Heald, MD 

Stanley B. Kahane, MD 

Herbert A. Kushner, MD 

Donald M. Pachuta, MD 

Robert T. Parker, MD 

Julian Reed, MD 

Charles L. Whitfield, MD 

George D. Yannakakis, MD 

Phillip P. Zieve, MD 

Clinical Associate Professor 

Sheldon Amsel, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Aristides C. Alevizatos, MD 
Jack Applefeld, MD 
John L. Atkins, MD 
George M. Breza, MD 
Cedric W. Bryan, MD 
Joseph H. Burkle, MD 
Nijole B. Carozza, MD 
Anthony DeMunecas, MD 
Charles H. Diggs, MD 
Salvatore Donohue, MD 
George Entwisle, MD 
Robert J. Esterhay, Jr., MD 
Wilbur Fiscus, MD 
Carmen A. Fratto, MD 
Ronald W. Geckler, MD 
L. Michael Click, MD 
Davis M. Hahn, MD 
Samuel Hankin, MD 
Daniel C. Hardesty, MD 
Wally S. Hijab, MB, ChB 
Richard S. Kaplan, MD 



60 



Michael Keleman, MD 
Leon Kochman, MD 
John A. Levi, MRACP 
J. Leonard Lichtenfeld, MD 
Karen Lichtenfeld, MD 
Noel D. List, MD 
Martin Y. Magram, MD 
John Merritt, MD 
Sheldon D. Milner, MD 
Marguerite T. Moran, MD 
John H. Mulholland, MD 
Joseph D. Notarangelo, MD 
Michael J. O'Connell, MD 
Samuel L O'Mansky, MD 
James Quinlan, MD 
Arthur Serpick, MD 
Robert M. Shannon, MD 
Charles E. Shaw, MD 
Joseph Shear, MD 
Roland T. Smoot, MD 
William A. Valente, MD 
David Van Echo, MD 
Celeste L. Woodward, MD 
Michael Yen, MD 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

Eugene V. Mazzocco, MD 
Wayne C. Spiggle, MD 

Instructors 

Perry Austin, MD 
William Dear, MD 
Park M. Espenschade, Jr., MD 
Renato R. Espina, MD 
Raul V. Felipa, MD 
Vincent J. Fiocco, MD 
Darrell M. Gray, MD 
Miguel Karacuschansky, MD 
Bernard S. Karpers, MD 
James McPhillips, MD 
George R. Medalie, MD 
Edward M. Miller, MD 
James J. Nolan, MD 
Jeffrey L. Quart ner, MD 

Associates 

Charles Blazek, MD 
Joseph Fumary, MD 
Walter Karfgin, MD 
H. Roebling Knoch, MC 
Paul Mueller, MD 
Michael F. Plott, MD 
Ramon Roig, MD 
Lee Samelson, MD 
Stanley Steinbach, MD 
Wilfred Townshend, MD 
Stephen J. VanLill, MD 
Ralph Weber, MD 



Teaching the broad and specific principles of internal medicine to students and housestaff 
through patient care and clinical research is the department's main objective. This cannot be 
accomplished unless patients are studied thoroughly utilizing modern medical techniques 
which are conducted within an environment conducive to learning. Each subspecialty group is 
expected to practice the general principles of medicine and perform specialized research. 
When indicated for the intelligent study of patients' problems, new and specialized diagnostic 
procedures are provided, such as catheterization, endoscopic and isotope procedures, and ap- 
plication of specialized biochemical, microbiological or immunological tests. 

In their teaching, attending physicians are expected to teach the practical aspects of elaborat- 
ing the medical history, perform a thorough physical examination and utilize definitive tech- 
niques which are often performed by consultative subspecialty teams. Rendering care to am- 
bulatory patients in the medical clinics and emergency room is an aspect of practice upon 
which greater emphasis is placed. In the hospital and clinic settings, attempts are made to em- 
phasize patient care and proper protection of the dignity of the individual. 



FELLOWSHIPS 

Summer Fellowships. A certain number of the medical subspecialty divisions provide spe- 
cialized training for students as fellows during the summer months. The applicant is encour- 
aged to apply directly to the division head. These fellowships enable the student to become ac- 
quainted with the various specialized diagnostic and research techniques, the clinical problems 
and therapeutic regimens peculiar to each of the medical subspecialties. Summer fellowships 
are available in the following divisions: cardiology, dermatology, endocrinology, gastroenter- 
ology, hematology, nephrology, infectious diseases, clinical physiology, rheumatology, and 
pulmonary diseases. 

Interested applicants should contact the respective division head prior to January 1 of the year 
in which the fellowship is desired. In many instances, a fellowship award is made providing 
remuneration for two or three of the summer months. 

Postgraduate Fellowships. These are available in the various specialties of medicine. For de- 
tails, see the specific division. 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Third Year 

MEDC 530. Clinical Clerkship. This course consists of a clinical clerkship on the medical 
wards of the University of Maryland Hospital or the Baltimore Veterans Administration Hos- 
pital for a period of 12 weeks. Students are responsible, under supervision, for the history, 
physical examination, laboratory examinations and progress notes of assigned cases. They at- 
tend ward rounds and conferences in general medicine with the resident staff, attending physi- 
cians and chief of service. The clinical clerk is given instruction in the keeping of medical rec- 
ords including a modified problem-oriented record. The student participates in a daily audit of 
the medical record with the medical housestaff which serves to provide more efficient hospital 
care. 

Fourth Year 

MEDC 541. Medical Clinic- Adult Ambulatory Medicine Elective. The student is offered 
two choices: 1) morning is spent in the adult medical clinic with responsibility for total patient 
care, and may spend the remainder of the day under the supervision of the medical admitting 
officer assisting the management of emergencies and urgent problems; or 2) morning is spent 
in the medical clinic and afternoon attending subspecialty clinic or clinics of his/her choice. 

Students are assigned to the primary care clinics where they gain experience with ambulant 
patients, gaining insight into the importance of the medical record, techniques of medical au- 
dit and the role of the allied health professionals such as the nurse practitioner and the clinical 
pharmacist in the delivery of health care. 

61 



Division of Cardiology 



Professor and Head 

Leonard Scherlis. 



MD 



Associate Professors 

Nathan H. Carliner, MD 
Michael L. Fisher, MD 
Yu-Chen Lee, MD 
Robert W. Peters, MD 
Gary D. Plotnick, MD 
Robert T. Singleton, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Albert Antlitz, MD 
Mark M. Applefeld, MD 
Miriam Cohen, MD 



Donald H. Dembo, MD 

George Moran, MD 

Chris Papadopoulas, MS, BCH 

Jerry Salan, MD 

Frederick J. Sutton, MD 

Instructors 

Lawrence F. Await, MD 
Richard D. Biggs, Jr., MD 
Luis F. Gonzalez, MD 
Louis Grenzer, MD 
Marc A. Mugmon, MD 
Elijah Saunders, MD 
Barry J. Weckesser, MD 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Fourth Year 

Clinical Cardiology Elective, University of Maryland Hospital. Students participate in pa- 
tient evaluation and examination under the close supervision of faculty members. Basic con- 
cepts of physical examination are stressed and correlated with both noninvasive and invasive 
techniques of more detailed evaluation. The rotation includes an opportunity for adult and 
pediatric cardiology training in the clinics, coronary care unit, and graphics laboratory with 
emphasis on complete patient evaluation, as well as the development of individual areas of 
interest. 

POSTGRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS 

Selected applicants participate in the activities of the division including responsibilities for 
cardiac catheterization, electrocardiographic interpretation, vectorcardiographic interpretation, 
phonocardiology, echocardiography, and exercise testing. The fellowships begin July 1 of 
each year and financial stipends are provided. Application is made through the head of the di- 
vision and should be completed by November of the preceding year. 



Division of Dermatology 

Professor and Head 

Joseph W. Burnett, MD 



Professor 

Eugene Bereston, 



MD 



Clinical Professor 

Albert Shapiro, 



MD 



Associate Professors 

Gary Calton, PhD 
Joan Raskin, MD 
Stanley N. Yaffe, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Robert M. Adrian, MD 
Mouta Dilaimy, MD 
Ronald Goldner, MD 
William Gould, MD 



Kenneth P. Judd, MD 
Emmanuel Silverstein, MD 
Bahram Sina, MD 
M. Eugene Tudino, MD 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

Carolyn J. Pass, MD 
Larry J. Warner, MD 

Instructors 

William R. Dunseath, MD 
Frederick N. Pearson, MD 
Charles S. Samarodin, MD 
John H. Stone, MD 
Irving D. Wolfe, MD 

Research Associate 

David G. Cargo, MS 



62 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Third Year 

DERM 530. Introduction To Dermatology. Students are assigned reading on the more com- 
mon skin eruptions. Nine two-hour clinical sessions are held for each quarter of the junior 
class. Individual instruction is given by one of the senior staff members emphasizing the perti- 
nent aspects of differential diagnosis. Stress is laid in the relationship of cutaneous lesions to 
internal disease. (Dr. Burnett and Staff) 

Fourth Year 

DERM 541. Dermatology Elective. Dermatology may be taken as an elective during the 
fourth year. Students will work together with the dermatology residents in the diagnosis and 
treatment of patients with skin eruptions. They will actively participate in grand rounds, daily 
seminars and the weekly journal club. They will also have the privilege of attending the clini- 
cal sessions of the Maryland Dermatological Society. (Dr. Burnett and Staff) 

GRADUATE STUDIES 

Instruction is given in dermal pathology, microbiology, pharmacology, venereology, immu- 
nology and clinical dermatology. Trainees are required to attend local and regional Dermatol- 
ogy Society meetings. Attendance is also required at the annual meeting of the American 
Academy of Dermatology. The division helps to defray expenses for attending this meeting. 

Trainees are encouraged to study research methods and to actively participate in studies. Part 
of the training period is spent at the Veterans Administration Hospital and Mercy Hospital as 
well as the University of Maryland Hospital. 

Division of Endocrinology and IVIetabolism 



Professor and Head 

Thomas B. Connor, MD 

Professor 

John G. Wis well, MD 

Associate Professor 

Bruce P. Hamilton, MB, ChB 

Assistant Professors 

Alfonso H. Janoski, MD 
James Mersey, MD 
William Valente, MD 



Instructors 

Isssam E. Cheikh, MD 
George Lawrence, MD 
Luis E. Rivera, MD 
Robert Stoner, MD 



Associate 

Francine D. 



Camitta, MD 



Research Associates 

Jennifer H. M. Hamilton, MA 
Gregory J. Kuzbida, MA 
William Pavlis, MA 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAIv PROGRAM 

Second Year 

In the second semester an intensive two-week course is given in collaboration with the Depart- 
ments of Pathology, Pharmacology and Pediatrics emphasizing the pathophysiologic basis for 
clinical disturbances of endocrine function. 



Summer fellowships of eight to ten weeks are also offered to students with emphasis on clini- 
cal or research training depending upon the student's interests and capabilities. 

Fourth Year 

ENDO 541. Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism Elective. The course provides seniors 
with a broad clinical experience that is accomplished through a four-week concentrated period 
of training devoted mainly to a study of patients with clinical disorders of endocrine function. 
Students are involved in the day-to-day management of hospitalized patients and participate in 
weekly outpatient clinics under the direct supervision of staff members. The pathophysiologic 
basis for diagnostic and management aspects is presented at daily rounds and at weekly in- 
depth conferences with the students. A separate elective of 12 weeks is also available to inter- 
ested students who may desire a longer period of training and/or wish to pursue a clinical or 
laboratory research project. 

63 



Affiliated Hospital Electives. Electives in Endocrinology are available at York (Pa.) Hospital 
and the Baltimore Veterans Administration Hospital. 

POSTGRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS 

Full-time positions are available to selected candidates who have usually completed two or 
more years of house officer training. Fellows participate in ongoing research projects and in- 
dependent investigations are encouraged. These trainees also participate in all clinical activi- 
ties within the division. A financial stipend is provided. Applications may be made through 
the division head. 



Division of Gastroenterology 

Professor and Head 

Frank Iber, MD 

Professor 

Vernon M. Smith, MD 

Associate Professors 

Samuel Morrison, MD 
Howard F. Raskin, MD 
Robert M. Russell, MD 
Richard E. Sampliner, MD 

Clinical Associate Professor 

Richard A. Baum, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Jlenan J. Dureza, MD 
SudhirK. Dutta, MB, BS 



William C. Ebeling, III, MD 
Barry H. Epstein, MD 
Frank Hamilton, MD 
Robert Hartley, MD 
Gerald A. Hofkin, MD 
Stanley Morrison, MD 
David B. Posner, MD 
Elizabeth L. Rogers, MD 

Clinical Assistant Professor 

Richard B. Williams, MD 

Instructors 

Mohammad Inayatullah, MB, BS 
Ajaib S. Sidhu, MD 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First and Second Year 

Minimester in Liver Disease. Twenty-four hours devoted to selected topics and current 
pathophysiology and treatment concepts in clinical liver disease. Twelve topics such as jaun- 
dice, ascites, coma, and portal hypertension are treated in depth. 

Clinical Elective — Fourth Year Students 

A broad clinical experience in consultations, reading and conferences on G.I. and liver prob- 
lems. Students evaluate consultations with G.I. fellows and senior staff, plan in diagnosis and 
management and follow patients through definitive treatment and discharge. A series of spe- 
cific goals are available for the four-week rotation and at least 30 papers are assigned during 
this time. Attendance at six hours of conferences and ten hours of G.I. clinical rounds each 
week and four hours of clinic is a part of the rotation. 

Research Experience 

Summer research electives in G.I., liver and nutrition are available and many carry a stipend. 

To obtain stipend, application must be made by the first week in February. 



Division of Hematology 

Professor and Head 

Peter H. Wiemik, MD 

Associate Professors 

Rouben M. Jiji, MD 



Richard D. Leavitt, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Michael E. Klein, MD 
Meyer Heyman, MD 



64 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Second Year 

Members of the division are responsible for the first semester part (hematology) of the sopho- 
more course in clinical pathology. Clinical and laboratory aspects of normal red cell metabo- 
lism and blood dyscrasias are discussed by faculty in the Division of Hematology and the Di- 
vision of Clinical Pathology. (Drs. Klein and Wiernik) 

Fourth Year 

Clinical Elective. The diagnosis and management of patients with hematolytic and neoplastic 
disease is studied in coordination with the Baltimore Cancer Research Program and the Johns 
Hopkins University. There are seven formal lectures per week, many given by invited 
speakers from major universities and the National Cancer Institute. Great emphasis is placed 
on the ability of the student to competently read peripheral smears and bone marrows. 

POSTGRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS 

One- to three-year postgraduate fellowships are offered in either hematology, oncology or the 
combination of the two subspecialties. Oncology training is in coordination with the Baltimore 
Cancer Research Program of the National Cancer Institute. A minimum of three years' train- 
ing and board eligibility in internal medicine are required prerequisites. Further information is 
available from the division office, upon request. 



Division of Infectious Diseases 

Professor and Head 

Stephen C. Schimpff, MD 

Professors 

Frank M. Calia, MD 
Jay S. Goodman, MD 
Merrill J. Snyder, PhD 

Associate Professors 

Myron M. Levine, MD 
Andrew Smith, PhD 
Harold C. Standiford, MD 

Clinical Associate Professor 

Ellis S. Caplan, MD 

Research Associate Professor 

David R. Nalin, MD 



Assistant Professors 

Robert E. Black, MD, MPH 

Mary L. Clements, MD, MPH 

John P. Manzella, MD 

John McConville, MD 

Margaret B. Rennels, MD 

James H. Tenney, MD 

John W. Warren, MD 

Celeste L. Woodward (Applefeld), MD 

Instructors 

George L. Drusano, MD 
David E. Johnson, PhD 
Charles R. Young, BA 

Research Associates 

Timothy P. Hughes, BS 
John C. Rhead, PhD 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Fourth Year 

INFE 541. Training in Infectious Diseases Elective. (University or Baltimore Veterans Ad- 
ministration Hospitals). The diagnosis of infections and proper management of patients with 
these diseases are taught by exposure of the student to practical, clinical, laboratory and re- 
search problems. The student will see consultations under the supervision of a full-time teach- 
ing fellow or medical resident. Attending rounds are made at least three times weekly. A 
weekly clinical infectious disease conference for faculty, house staff and students alternates 
between the University and the Baltimore VA Medical Center. Additionally, student confer- 
ences covering urinary tract infections, pneumonia, meningitis and other common topics in in- 
fectious diseases are conducted by the postgraduate fellows twice weekly for all the students 
taking the elective at either hospital. 

Affiliated Hospitals. Elective opportunities in infectious diseases are also available at York 
(Pa.) Hospital and Mercy Hospital. 



65 



POSTGRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS 

The postgraduate fellowship is a two-year combined University of Maryland and Baltimore 
VA Medical Center program. The first year is clinically oriented and is spent at both hospitals 
consulting on patients with problems related to infectious diseases. Infectious disease experi- 
ence is also obtained through rotations at the Maryland Institute of Emergency Medical Serv- 
ices Systems, the Baltimore Cancer Research Program, the Center for Vaccine Development 
and the Clinical Microbiology Laboratory. The fellow will see consults, supervise residents, 
interns and the medical students and spend much of his time teaching as well as in patient 
care. The second year of the program is oriented towards research. Special interests in the di- 
vision include newer antibiotics, nosocomial infections and vaccine development for viral and 
diarrheal diseases. A stipend of approximately $16,000 is provided. Application is made 
through the division head. 



Division of Introduction to IVIedicine (Physical Diagnosis) 

Professor 

James Allen, MD 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 



Professor and Acting Head 

Theodore E. Woodward, MD 



Second Year 

PDIA 520. Introduction to Clinical Medicine. The techniques of elaborating a clinical his- 
tory and of performing a physical examination are provided to the class as a whole via an inte- 
grated lecture series given early in the year by various members of the clinical faculty. Simul- 
taneous practical experience is provided in small tutorial groups in which the student examines 
hospitalized patients under the close supervision of members of the clinical faculty one after- 
noon a week throughout the academic year. Students acquire skills in the definition of the nor- 
mal as well as the abnormal as they occur in the spectrum of human disease. Pathophysiologic 
correlations provide a basis for the continuing study of clinical medicine. 



Division of Nephrology 

Associate Professor and Head 

John H. Sadler, MD 

Associate Professor 

Emilio Ramos, MD 

Assistant Professors 

John Josselson, MD 



Paul D. Light, MD 
Barbara K. Urbaitus, PhD 
Terry L. Wilson, PhD 

Clinical Assistant Professor 

Cyrus E. Beekey, Jr., MD 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Fourth Year 

Nephrology Elective, University of Maryland Hospital. Students who have completed their 
required junior electives in medicine, surgery, pediatrics and obstetrics may elect a clinical ro- 
tation in nephrology. Although one month electives will be accepted, the student is encour- 
aged to spend two months in order to have time to use the skills developed and to become 
thoroughly familiar with the approach to patients with kidney disease. Students with special 
interest in particular aspects of kidney function or kidney disease may be permitted to pursue 
those after consultation with the division head. 

NEPH 541. Nephrology Fellowship Elective, Maryland General Hospital. This elective 
exposes students to the practice of clinical nephrology and to the management of acute and 
chronic renal failure. 

POSTGRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS 

Qualified physicians may apply for full-time fellowships in nephrology. Although one-year 
fellowships of primarily clinical training are offered, preference will be given to those desiring 
two years of training. 



66 



Division of Pulmonary Diseases 

Associate Professor and Head Michael Hayes, MD 

David G. Simpson, MD Thomas E. Bobbins, MD 

^ ^ Thomas J. Kulle, PhD 

Associate Professors ^jj^^ 3 ^^^^.^ ^3 ^^^ 

Victor Hrehorovich, MD 

Harry D. Kerr, MD Instructors 

Edward Rusche, MD Chi-Shiang Chen, MD 

, . „ ^ Rustum Irani, MB, BS 

Assistant Professors William E. Randall, Jr., MD 

Bernard P. Farrell, MB, BCh 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First Year 

Members of the division take part in the teaching of the physiology course with emphasis on 
the clinical application to basic respiratory physiology. This includes an introduction to clini- 
cal medicine and the sessions in the course on correlative medicine. 

Second Year 

During the subject systems portion of the second semester, a period of two weeks is devoted 
to the respiratory system. The teaching of clinical medicine is integrated with epidemiology, 
pharmacology, microbiology and closely correlated with the teaching of physiology and pa- 
thology. This does not attempt to provide a course in respiratory dieseases but the most com- 
mon and more important groups of diseases are included. 

Third Year 

During the rotation on medicine at the University of Maryland and affiliated hospitals (Balti- 
more VA Hospital, Maryland General Hospital and Mercy Hospital), junior students have the 
opportunity to make contact with faculty members and fellows during clinical ward rounds on 
patients with pulmonary disease. A weekly pulmonary conference is held at each of these hos- 
pitals where students have an opportunity to present cases from their wards. 

Fourth Year 

In the ambulatory care portion of the curriculum, senior students have an opportunity to spend 
one afternoon during each week in the Western District Chest Clinic. They see patients during 
the early part of the afternoon, present them to faculty members or fellows and attend a one- 
hour x-ray-oriented conference at which a wide variety of pulmonary problems is presented. 

PULM 541. Pulmonary Diseases Elective. Experience is given in the areas of clinical medi- 
cine and applied physiology with emphasis on correlation of clinical, roentgenographic and 
physical findings. 

Division of Rheumatology 

Associate Professor and Head Marcia C. Schmidt, MD 

Mary Betty Stevens, MD Thomas M. Zizic, MD 

Assistant Professors Instructor 

John W. Blotzer, MD Lynn M. Billingsley, MD 

Ronald S. Pototsky, MD 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

The Rheumatology Division offers several electives for senior students which, by design, 
present the spectrum of rheumatic disease and approach to diagnosis and management. Inte- 
gration of clinical features with the mechanisms of disease processes is accomplished through 
informal tutorial sessions as well as didactic lectures. The rationale of the various management 
programs including drug therapies, physical medicine and orthopaedic surgery is emphasized. 
Experience is gained in performance of diagnostic procedures (e.g., arthocentesis) and in in- 
terpretation of relevant laboratory test systems. 

67 



MICROBIOLOGY 

Professor and Chairman Assistant Professors 

Charles L. Wisseman, Jr., MD David L. Camenga, MD 

p^ „ Abdulrahman Farhang-Azad, PhD 

^^^^^^^^''^ Judith L. Lovchik, PhD 



Richard H. Baker, PhD 
Gerald A. Cole, PhD 
Paul Fiset, MD, PhD 



James R. Murphy, PhD 
William F. Myers, PhD 
David J. Silverman, PhD 



Rosslyn W. I. Kessel, MBBS, PhD i I c c .. nurC 

r. u 1 T^ i_ r.uT^ Jonathan F. Smith, PhD 

.Robert Traub, PhD 

Associate Professor 

Ollie R. Eylar, PhD 

Training in microbiology and immunology within the medical school curriculum occurs pri- 
marily during the sophomore year when all students are required to take medical microbiology 
and immunology. Emphasis is placed on medical aspects of microbiology and immunology. In 
addition, elective courses specifically designed for medical students as well as selected gradu- 
ate school courses are available to medical students in all years. Individual faculty members 
are available to provide instruction and guidance throughout the entire medical curriculum. 

The department also offers the PhD degree. Although the MS degree may be offered in special 
instances, priority will be given to PhD aspirants. This department encourages students who 
wish to enroll in the MD-PhD program. 

Medical students may participate, when mutually agreeable, in research programs within the 
department. These include basic and applied, laboratory and field studies on rickettsial, viral 
and parasitic diseases, and their vectors. Immunological, pathogenetic, molecular, biochem- 
ical, ecological and epidemiological aspects are included to varying degrees. 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Second Year 

MMIC 520. Medical Microbiology and Immunology (8). First semester. Though the pre- 
cise time distribution will vary throughout the course, there will be an average of five lecture 
hours and seven hours in laboratory and group conferences per week. This course begins with 
an introduction to basic principles of immunology and then proceeds to consider the major 
groups of bacteria, spirochetes, fungi, rickettsiae, viruses and parasites that cause human dis- 
ease. Emphasis is placed upon an analysis of the properties of microorganisms thought to be 
important in pathogenesis of infection and interaction with host mechanisms, epidemiology, 
and control measures. (StafO 

Electives 

Students are encouraged to take elective work throughout their training. The following are 

specifically designed for medical students: 

MMIC 541. Clinical Immunology (Drs. Kessel and Fiset) 

MMIC 542. Medical Zoology and Parasitology (Drs. Traub, Myers and Farhang-Azad) 

MMIC 543. Principles of Ionizing Radiations (Drs. Myers and Eylar) 

MMIC 548. Research in Microbiology (Staff) 

A number of graduate school courses are also available to qualified students. Interested stu- 
dents should contact the department for details. 



68 



NEUROLOGY 



Professor and Acting Chairman 

Richard F. Mayer, MD 

Professor Emeritus 

Jerome K. Merlis, MD 

Professors 

Erland Nelson, MD, PhD 
Thomas R. Price, MD 
Marshall L. Rennels, PhD 
Charles Van Buskirk, MD, PhD 

Associate Professors 

Stephen R. Max, PhD 
Granger G. Sutton, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Leslie Bamett, MD 
David L. Camenga, MD 
Maria Gumbinas, MD 
Ramesh K. Khurana, MBBS 
Carol Lee Koski, MD 
Robert S. Mosser, MD 
James Reggia, MD 
Rodrigo Toro, MD 
Arthur M. Wagner, MD 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

Matthew Atkinson, MD 
John W. Eckholdt, MD 
Morton D. Kramer, MD 
Anatol H. Oleynick, MD 
Harry A. Tietelbaum, PhD 



Research Assistant Professor 

Patricia A. Grady, PhD 

Instructors 

Barbara Hulfish, MD 
James B. Toop, PhD 

Clinical Instructors 

A. Gary Belaga, MD 
Nicholas Capozzoli, MD 
A. Allan Genut, MD 
William Law, MD 
Solomon Robbins, MD 
Peter Schilder. MD, PhD 
Richard Taylor, MD 
Richard Weisman, MD 
Ira Wexler, MD, PhD 

Visiting Instructor 

Katsukuni Fujimoto, MD 

Research Associates 

Thomas Gregory, PhD 
Syed Nassem, PhD 
Joseph Young, PhD 



Neurology is broadly, but properly, intepreted as the study of the nervous system including 
central, peripheral and neuromuscular systems. It includes basic and clinical aspects of the hu- 
man nervous system, both normal and diseased. Accordingly, department members participate 
in planning and delivering course material in all four years of undergraduate medical educa- 
tion. While it is recognized that only a relatively small number of medical students will 
choose careers in medical or surgical neurology or in the basic neurosciences, it is believed 
that all medical graduates must have sufficient understanding of the basic structure and func- 
tion of the nervous system to perform a satisfactory neurological examination, recognize and 
treat the many common neurological disorders and know when to refer the patient to a neuro- 
logical specialist. Of special importance is the ability to distinguish between functional and or- 
ganic neurological symptoms or signs. 

While the organization of the postgraduate program of the department, as well as the interests 
and the abilities of the full-time faculty, are especially suited to the training of academicians 
and investigators, the department recognizes its responsibility also to train neurologists who 
will practice their specialty in this community and state. 

The discipline of neurology has maintained its traditional ties with basic science and by its 
complex but logical nature, has typified the scholarly aspects of medicine. Recent method- 
ological and scientific advances have created a new and therapeutically-oriented specialty 
which is represented in the philosophy and goals of this department. 



69 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First and Second Years 

NEUR 510. Neurological Sciences I. Lecture demonstrations of clinical cases constitute an 
integral part of this course. There is emphasis on correlation of anatomy and physiology with 
clinical material. Neurologic aspects of physical diagnosis are taught in both the first year and 
second year of medical school with instruction in performance of the normal neurologic exam- 
ination as well as examination of selected patients with neurologic disorders. (Staff) 

NEUR 520. Neurological Sciences IL In conjunction with the Department of Pathology, and 
with contributions from other clinical and basic science departments, there is a correlative 
course given in the second year of medical school in which pathology of the nervous system is 
correlated with clinical disease. (Staff) 

Third Year 

NEUR 530. Neurological Sciences IIL All members of the third year class have a three-week 
clerkship on the neurology-neurosurgery service at the University of Maryland Hospital or the 
Baltimore Veterans Administration Hospital. A didactic series of lecture-demonstrations is 
given by the neurology and neurosurgery faculty and students attend the combined confer- 
ences in both disciplines. In addition, students attend rounds; may assist in the performance of 
some procedures; and, under housestaff and attending staff supervision, are responsible for the 
care of patients with neurological disorders. (Staff) 

Electives 

NEUR 54L Clinical Electives. After completion of the third year, students are offered a vari- 
ety of clinical experiences on the neurological service at: University of Maryland Hospital, 
Mercy Hospital, Montebello Rehabilitation Hospital, St. Agnes Hospital, Baltimore Veterans 
Administration Hospital, and York (Pa.) Hospital. The neurologic examination of the patient 
is emphasized, as well as the study and application of a wide variety of specialized neurologic 
diagnostic techniques. Each student will become proficient in the taking of a neurologic his- 
tory, the performance of the neurologic exam, the formulation of a reasonable diagnostic im- 
pression or differential diagnosis, a plan of investigation and management for several of the 
more common neurologic problems. 

NEUR 548. Neurological Research Electives. In all four undergraduate years, a limited 
number of students will have the opportunity to work with individual members of the depart- 
ment in the following areas: 1) cerebrovascular physiology; 2) neuromuscular research; 3) 
neurophysiology; 4) vascular ultrastructure (SEM and TEM); 5) neurochemistry; 6) neuroviro- 
logy; and 7) autonomic nervous system. The student will learn the principles and methods of 
investigating a problem. He/she will be involved with ongoing research and in some instances, 
especially with the longer electives, publication of results will be possible. 

Fellowships 

Students who have completed their first, second or third years and have an interest in neuro- 
logic sciences may apply for additional training in clinical neurology or in one of the research 
laboratories of the department. Qualified students may receive remuneration as fellows for the 
ten- week fellowships taken during vacation periods. 



GRADUATE STUDIES 

There is a fully approved three-year training program in the specialty of neurology at Univer- 
sity of Maryland Hospital. This provides for clinical training as well as rotation through the 
associated basic science disciplines. In addition, fellowships are available for subspecialty 
neurology training, such as EEG and EMG. For further information contact the department 
chairperson. 

70 



OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY 

Associate Professor and Acting Chairman Leslie L. Mould, MD 

Edmund B. Middleton, MD Ernesto Rivera-Rivera, MD 

„ ^ ^ . Benson C. Schwartz, MD 

Professor Emeritus 

Isadore A. Siegel, MD Clinical Assistant Professors 

Mukund S. Didolkar, MBBS 

Isadore G. Ances, MD 

Abram B. Fajer, MD Instructors 
D. Frank Kaltreider, MD Dennis Ginsberg, MD 

Umberto VillaSanta, MD Emerson R. Julian, MD 

. „ , Ronald L. S. Kho, MD 

Associate Professors Louis L. Randall, MD 

Ernest I. Cornbrooks Jr. , MD j^^ j^ ^ ^.^^jj^ ^^ 

James P- Durkan MD 3^^^^ ^ ^.jj^^^ ^I^ 

Richard S. Munford, MD 

Salvatore Raiti, MB, BS Clinical Instructors 
Fitzpatrick Wilson, MD Chaweng Ongasuwan, MD 



Assistant Professors 



Michael J. Sindler, MD 

^ T^ . ,, , T^, r^ Ghevont W. Wartanian, MD 

Eugene D. Albrecht PhD B ^ ^^^^ ^^ 

Robert M. Bamett, MD ^ 

Everett S. Diggs, MD Associate 

Laudelina R. Lahom, MD Norman Levin, MD 

Erica F. Moszkowski, MD 

The Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology emphasizes three areas of concern — educa- 
tion, research and service. 

Educationally, the department provides a learning experience that encourages each student, re- 
gardless of ultimate career choice, to develop professional attitudes, diagnostic skills and 
knowledge relevant to the human female and to her sexual reproductive system. This experi- 
ence enables each student to assume more effective responsibility for the general delivery of 
health care to the adolescent, adult and aging female and to the newborn. 

The student is taught to recognize more accurately those patients who require special gyneco- 
logic consultation. He/she gains insight into such health-related social problems as family 
planning and other aspects of population control, sexual difficulties, sterilization, induced 
abortion and unwed pregnancies. 

The educational material is presented in such a way as to familiarize students with all sources 
of knowledge relevant to these subject areas so that each may extend knowledge and skills in a 
direction and depth appropriate to current and ultimate career goals. Attention is also directed 
to areas in which available knowledge is deficient with the attempt to stimulate the student to 
take advantage of elective opportunities in basic, clinical and social research. 

The service roles focus on the general areas of obstetrical and gynecologic care. Obstetrics 
deals with a high-risk pregnancy population and provides excellent educational opportunities 
for both student and resident. Specialty clinics in endocrinology, complicated pregnancy, can- 
cer, pre- and post-operative evaluation, and family planning provide specific, specialized 
areas of instruction in addition to rendering service to large numbers of patients. Cancer detec- 
tion and therapy play a major part in the gynecologic program. 

The department is heavily committed to the use of audiovisual aids for the enhancement of the 
educational experience of both medical student and resident. The faculty also contributes to 
the postgraduate educational programs at University of Maryland Hospital and throughout the 
state. 



71 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Third Year 

OBST 530. Clinical Clerkship. Students are assigned to obstetrics and gynecology for a per- 
iod of six weeks. As clinical clerks they participate in the original diagnostic studies, pelvic 
surgical procedures and post-operative care of hospitalized patients. Instruction in prenatal and 
gynecologic out-patient care is accomplished in the out-patient department. Seminars and de- 
partmental conferences with the attending staff and house officers are employed for teaching 
the art of correlating observations, diagnosis and therapy. Frequent and close contact with fac- 
ulty staff is achieved by means of a preceptorial system which assigns a group of two or three 
students to a member of the faculty for the entire clerkship. As an alternative to the clerkship 
at the University of Maryland Hospital, a similar instructional program is offered to a limited 
number of students by the obstetrics and gynecology department at Mercy Hospital, South 
Baltimore General Hospital and St. Agnes Hospital. (Staff) 

Fourth Year Electives 

OBST 541. Obstetrics and Gynecology Elective. The student may choose to rotate through a 

variety of areas within the department or may spend time more intensively in a specific area. 

(Staff) 

Affiliated Hospitals. Electives are available at: Mercy Hospital and South Baltimore General 
Hospital. 




72 



OPHTHALMOLOGY 

Professor and Chairman 

Richard D. Richards, MD 

Professors 

Stanley S. Schocket, MD 
Shambhu Varma, PhD 

Clinical Professor 

Lois A. Young, MD 

Clinical Associate Professors 

Stephen B. Hameroff, MD 
Leeds E. Katzen, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Vinod Lakhanpal, MBBS 
Verinder S. Nirankari, MBBS 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

David A. Braver, MD 
John J. Creamer, MD 
Gilbert N. Feinberg, MD 
Julian R. Goldberg, MD 
Thomas C. Jones, MD 
Robert L. Kasper, MD 
Earl D. Kidwell, MD 
Martha B. Leffler, MD 
Alfred Meisels, MD 
Jay N. Parran, MD 



Jerome Ross, MD 
Richard N. Susel, MD 



Instructor 

Barry M. 



Weiner, OD 



Clinical Instructors 

Stanley J. Amemick, MD 
Joseph Aquilla, MD 
Stanley Brull, MD 
William F. Bruther, MD 
Theodore H. Cryer, MD 
Gary L. Ehrlich, MD 
John Gambrill, Jr., MD 
Barbara A. Gots, MD 
Surinder Kaur, MD 
Paul A. Kohlhepp, MD 
Richard J. Kolker, MD 
Alfred Kronthal, MD 
Peter E. Liggett, MD 
Gerald A. Miller, MD 
Basil S. Morgan, MD 
Thomas R. O'Rourk, Jr., MD 
Allen E. Silver, MD 
Brian J. Winter, MD 

Research Associate 

Paul Tittel, BS 



The Department of Ophthalmology participates in the Introduction to Clinical Practice courses 
given in the first and second years. During the freshman year, emphasis is placed on achieving 
competence in performing an ophthalmological examination and emergency care for ocular 
problems. Self-instructional material is used to learn the technique of ophthalmoscopy. 

During the sophomore year, the techniques necessary for a complete ophthalmological exami- 
nation are reviewed. In addition, aspects of clinical ophthalmology are covered in small group 
discussions, plus assistance by self-instructional material. 

Students interested in a more complete experience in ophthalmology may elect a clerkship 
during the senior year at the University of Maryland Hospital, Mercy Hospital, or Maryland 
General Hospital. Time is divided between out-patient, ward and operating room. Conferences 
and grand rounds are included in the program. Additionally, opportunities exist for elective 
participation by students in the department's active program of ophthalmic biomedical re- 
search. Postdoctoral fellowships in ophthalmic biochemistry are offered. 

Students and physicians are encouraged to attend Grand Rounds on Tuesdays from 8:30 a.m. 
to 10:00 a.m., and to refer patients with ocular problems for examination. Discussion of dif- 
ferential diagnosis and possible methods of therapy are included. A lecture on an aspect of 
ophthalmology follows, from 10:30 a.m. to 12:00 Noon. 

GRADUATE PROGRAM 

A three-year residency program providing clinical training is offered at University of Mary- 
land Hospital, with a rotation to Mercy Hospital. Appointment is by application to the Depart- 
ment of Ophthalmology, University of Maryland Hospital. 

POSTGRADUATE PROGRAM 

Special courses for both nonspecialists and ophthalmologists are given at various times 
throughout the year by the Program of Continuing Medical Education. 



73 



PATHOLOGY 



Professor and Chairman 

Benjamin F. Trump, MD 

Professors 

Gunter F. Bahr, MD 
Frederick Bauer, MD 
R. Ben Dawson, MD 
Russell S. Fisher, MD 
Peter J. Goldblatt, MD 
Philip M. Grimley, MD 
Oscar A. Iseri, MD 
Elizabeth M. McDowell, PhD 
Wolfgang J. Mergner, MD, PhD 
Gardner Middlebrook, MD 
Fathollah F. Mostofi, MD 
Peter Rasmussen, MD 
Andrew G. Smith, PhD 
Ludwig A. Stemberger, MD 
William D. Tigertt, MD 
Cyril Toker, MD 

Adjunct Professor 

Marie Valdes-Dapena, MD 

Associate Professors 

Ronald L. Anthony, PhD 
Antti U. Arstila, MD 
Frank O. Bastian, MD 
John W. Combs, MD, PhD 
Raymond T. Jones, PhD 
Kook M. Kim, MD 
Edward C. Knoblock, MS 
Kauno U. Laiho, MD 
Jason M. Masters, PhD 
Dezso K. Merenyi, MD 
Walter F. Oster, MD 
Dallas M. Pumell, PhD 
Zulema R. Reggiardo, PhD 
Andrew J. Saladino, MD 
Moon L. Shin, MD 
John C. Sutherland, MD 
Chik-Kwun Tang, MD 
M. Wilson Toll, MD 
Robert E. Wenk, MD 

Clinical Associate Professors 

Yale H. Caplan, PhD 
Mary Hall-Craggs, MBBS 
Alberto C. Seiguer, MD 

Research Associate Professor 

Hans E. Kaiser, PhD 

Assistant Professors 

John E. Adams, MD 



Lucinda Barrett, MA 
Belur S. Bhagavan, MBBS 
Rudiger Breitnecker, MD 
Charles Brown, MD 
Willie Q. Cartwright, MS 
Robert E. Cranley, MD 
Clint R. Crooks, PhD 
Jyotsna K. Dhar, MD 
Ann M. Dixon, MD 
David A. Dobrow, MD 
Victor A. Fazekas, MD 
Richard R. Graham, BS 
E. Allen Griggs, MD 
Hormez R. Guard, MD 
Paul F. Guerin, MD 
Gertrude Hansch, PhD 
Robert Harr, MS 
Barry M. Heatfield, PhD 
William J. Hicken, MD 
Elizabeth A. Hillman, PhD 
David Hinton, PhD 
Sue Hudson, PhD 
Rouben M. Jiji, MD 
Violet Jiji, MD 
Myong W. Kahng, PhD 
Watson P. Kime, MB, BCH 
Walter B. King, Jr., MD 
Thomas R. Koch, PhD 
Theodore J. Kula, PhD 
Robert G. Lancaster, MD 
Frances Lau, PhD 
Ramiro R. Lindado, MD 
Steven E. Linberg, PhD 
Virginia Ling, MD 
Michael M. Lipsky, PhD 
Henry Nipper, PhD 
Carlos M. Orbegoso, MD 
Matti A. Penttila, MD 
John Petrucci, MD 
H. Robert Rubin MD 
Amalia E. Seiguer, MD 
Abulkalam M. Shamsuddin, MD 
John P. Sheehan, MD 
Edward L. Sheerer, Jr., MD 
Warren D. Sheffield, DVM 
Chen-Chih J. Sun, MD 
David A. Symonds, MD 
James E. Taylor, MD 
James E. Tenney, MD 
Bernard C. Thompson, PhD 
Esperanza Tiamson, MD 
Marion G. Valerio, DVM 
Abu N. F. Zaman, MBBS 



74 



Clinical Assistant Professors 

Keneth G. Orloff, PhD 
David A. Stout, MD 

Instructors 

Victor Albites, MD 
Martha Baer, AB 
Anna Baldwin, BS 
Seung-Han Chang, MS 
Ai-Shuan S. Chemg, MS 
Neil T. Constantine, BS 
Dolores C. Costello, BS 
Craig E. Duncan, MD 
Vivian W. Griffey, MS 
Denise M. Harmening, BS 
Carolyn Lucas, BS 
Joseph McMichael, MS 
Vinayak B. Pawar, PhD 
Charlotte R. Pool 
Sandra Taddie, MS 
Fernando A. Velandia, MD 
Mary Williams, MS 
Joanna E. Wilson, BS 



Associates 

Ronald M. Block, PhD 
Benjamin E. Cummings, PhD 
Bruce B. Henriksen, PhD 
Helene Hess, BS 
Gerald J. Kolaja, DVM, PhD 
Ginny M. Merry man, MS 
Walter Schurch, MD 
Robert D. Vigorito, MS 

Clinical Associates 

Mohammed Hafiz, MD 
Samuel Moore, MS 

Research Associates 

Elaine R. Adelberg, BS 
Irene K. Berezesky, BA 
Shadia M. El Gerzawi, PhD 
Alvara Osomio, MD 
Robert Pendergrass 
Patricia C. Phelps, AB 
James H. Resau, MS 
Mamoru Sato, MD 
Toshihide Sato, MD 
Mary A. Smith, MS 
Padmavathy Vanguri, MS 



The primary goal of the Department of Pathology is the better understanding of human disease 
with emphasis on mechanisms of disease and changes occurring at the subcellular level and in 
molecular terms. The student achieves this goal in three phases: 1) by acquiring the basic prin- 
ciples of pathology and applying those principles to the diagnosis and study of health care de- 
livery as expressed in diagnostic areas such as surgical pathology, clinical pathology, cytol- 
ogy, forensic pathology and autopsy pathology; 2) by establishing a philosophy of critical 
evaluation and judgment concerning the problems of health and disease in humans; and 3) by 
developing feelings of personal responsibility and ethics for the practice of medicine. 

The department's philosophy is that the study of disease includes both structure and function 
and is carried out from the level of the patient to that of the molecule. 

The student is exposed to anatomical and clinical hospital pathology services with additional 
training at Baltimore Veterans Administration Hospital and other local hospitals. Research ef- 
forts of the department include: cell injury, cancer immunology, kidney structure and func- 
tion, chemical carcinogenesis, cell immunology, red cell metabolism, chemical test methodol- 
ogy and human tissue culture. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Second Year 

PATH SOL General and Systemic Pathology. The course is designed to cover the essentials 
of pathology in such a way as to form a good foundation for the student's continuing medical 
education and is divided into "general" or pathobiology and systemic pathology. The course 
starts with the study of the basic principles of pathology as embodied in the areas of cell in- 
jury, inflammation, immunopathology, neoplasia, environmental and forensic pathology. This 
is followed by the study of the diseases of the various organ systems. Interdepartmental semi- 
nar-type presentations are given to cover broad areas of interest to various disciplines. Clinical 
input is given through correlative sessions stressing mechanisms of disease. The course con- 
sists of lectures, small group laboratories and seminars, presentations of fresh material in the 
autopsy room, presentation of museum cases, and clinical pathology laboratories. The labora- 
tory sessions are in smaller groups under the direction of faculty members assigned to each 
student group. Each student will rotate through the various laboratories (clinical pathology, 



75 



combined microscopic and gross, museum case analysis and review of fresh autopsy mate- 
rial). Sessions in the clinical pathology laboratories emphasize the acquisition of skills neces- 
sary for clinical laboratory analysis. (Drs. Trump and Hall-Craggs) 

ELECTIVES 

Supplementing the core program are more than 20 course offerings for freshman, sophomore 
and senior medical students. These opportunities span a wide range of departmental activities 
from system-oriented courses such as renal, pulmonary, neurological or cardiovascular pathol- 
ogy to task-oriented instruction such as environmental pathology, carcinogenesis and research 
seminars. The latter are conducted with the aid of a number of guest speakers who are leading 
authorities in their fields. Research preceptorships are encouraged. 

Other courses are of more general interest such as seminars in clinical pathology or clinical 
clerkships in Baltimore area hospitals. Medical students also have access to courses in experi- 
mental pathology such as histochemistry, tissue culture or pathological biochemistry. 

Most of the above mentioned courses, conforming with the 4-1-4-1 arrangement of the fresh- 
man and sophomore years, are offered in January and June while others are given during the 
regular semester as longitudinal electives. For course listing, time and content description con- 
sult the pathology section in the appropriate elective catalogs. 

Advanced Accelerated Program in Pathology (AAPP). The A AFP admitted the first group 
of students in the fall of 1975 in an effort to permit early specialization and target-oriented ed- 
ucation. The track in pathology begins in the freshman year, makes use of all the resources of 
the Department of Pathology, and includes three types of experience: a) exposure to the prac- 
tice of pathology, b) study of one selected field of study, and c) exposure to research of dis- 
ease. Five students are admitted during their first year. They are required to fulfill all the re- 
quirements of the medical school program; however, they are not pledged to seek a career in 
the field of pathology. The training in the track program should provide the student with the 
knowledge of a one-year residency program. Time spent in training within the track program 
can count towards elective or residency time. (Drs. Mergner and Dawson) 

GRADUATE PROGRAM 

MS or PhD Degree. The graduate program offers training and instruction in modem experi- 
mental pathology. Particular fields of interest presented are: instruction in pathological bio- 
chemistry, electron microscopy, immunopathology, histochemistry, tissue culture, physiology 
and the various fields generally considered within clinical pathology. 

MD-PhD Combined. Interested students should consult the department chairperson. For de- 
tails of course offerings and admission requirements, see the pathology section in the Graduate 
School Catalog. 



PEDIATRICS 

Professor and Chairman 

David J. Lang, MD 

Professors Emeriti 

J. Edmund Bradley, MD 
Samuel S. Click, MD 

Professors 

Michael A. Berman,MD 
Raymond L. Clemmens, MD 
Stanford B. Friedman, MD 
Felix P. Heald, MD 
W. Ray Hepner, MD 
Murray M. Kappelman, MD 



George A. Lentz, Jr., MD 
Pinar T. Ozand, MD, PhD 
Eugenia Rosemberg, MD 
Alexander J. Schaffer, MD 
Sidney Scherlis, MD 
Allen D. Schwartz, MD 
Alfred Steinschneider, MD, PhD 
J. Tyson Tildon, PhD 
Stuart H. Walker, MD 
Karl H. Weaver, MD 

Adjunct Professor 

Marie A. Valdes-Dapena, MD 



76 



Clinical Professors 

Ruth W. Baldwin, MD 
Robert Brodell, MD 
Evan Chamey, MD 

Associate Professors 

Sophia Balis, DDS 
Edward Davens, MD 
Charlotte Ferencz, MD, PhD 
Martin K. Gorton, MD 
Wilson Grubb, MD 
Ronald L. Gutberlet, MD 
Shih-Wen Huang, MD 
Barbara W. Hudson, MD 
Robert C. Irwin, MD 
Thomas J. Kenny, PhD 
Misbah Khan, MBBS, MPH 
Prasanna Nair, MD 
William W. Quivers, MD 
Salvatore Raiti, MBBS 
Richard M. Sarles, MD 
William M. Seabold, MD 
Ulgan I. Sila, MD 
Jean R. Stifler, MD, MPH 
Oscar C. Stine, MD, DrPH 
Gibson Wells, MD 

Clinical Associate Professors 

Kurt Glaser, MD 
John A. Grant, MD, MPH 
J. Laurance Hill, MD 
Theodore H. Kaiser, MD 
Edward- H, Maher, MD 
Edward J. Ruley, MD 

Research Associate Professor 

W. Douglas Reed, PhD 

Assistant Professors 

Virginia L. Ault, MD 
Wulfred Berman, MB ChB 
Jeffrey L. Black, MD 
Joel I. Brenner, MD 
David Bromberg, MD 
Paul Burgan, MD, PhD 
Kwok-Sing Cheung, PhD 
Jerome Fineman, MD 
Gary Fleming, MD 
Mary L. Furth, MD, MPH 
David B. Graham, MD 
Maria T. Gumbinas, MD 
Lenore W. Howard, MA 
Marc S. Jacobson, MD 
Alp Karahasan, MD, PhD 
Howard Klein, MD 
Richard Lavy, MD 
Myron M. Levine, MD, DTPH 
Judith C. Lovchik,PhD 
Ruth E. Luddy, MD 



Marvin M. Malcotti, PhD 

Stephen R. Max, PhD 

Judith V. McLaughlin, MD 

Charles R. Medani, MD 

Robert E. Miller, MD 

James G. Minard, PhD 

Nicolette D. Morris, MD 

Robert S. Mosser, MD 

Bimal K. Pal, MBBS 

Sheridan Phillips, PhD 

S. Michael Plaut, PhD 

Raveedran Pottathil, PhD 

Lourdes Ramirez, MD 

Margaret Rennels, MD 

Robert T. Rinaldi, MEd 

Lois M. Roeder, ScD 

Paul T. Rogers, MD 

Robin H. Rosebrough, PhD, MPH 

Arturo Santos, MD 

Bemice Sigman, MD 

Steven L. Weinstein, MD 

Margaret M. Wilusz, DO, MPH 

Kevin J. Winn, MD 

Celeste L. Woodward, MD 

H. Ronald Zielke, PhD 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

Howard Bierenbaum, PhD 
Lester Caplan, MD 
Regina Cicci, MA 
Robert Dawson, MD 
Basil G. Delta, MD, MPH 
Eric M. Fine, MD, MPH 
Mary A. Fox, MD 
R. Edward Harpin, Jr., PhD 
Alice B. Heisler-Hayes, MD 
Frederick Heldrich, MD 
Edward W. Hopkins, MD 
Thomas Hunt, PhD 
Felix L. Kaufman, MD 
John Krager, MD,MPH 
Richard L. London, MD 
John L. Morgan, MD 
Paul A. Mullan, MS 
Clayton Norton, MD 
Boris L. O'Mansky, MD 
Arvind K. Pathak, MD 
Charles Randol, MD 
Charles M. Reilly, MD 
Kenneth B. Roberts, MD 
Sherman S. Robinson, MD 
Judith D. Rubin, MD, MPH 
Sidney B. Seidman, MD 
J. Willard E. Standiford, MD 
Melvin Stem, MD 
Phyllis E. Stubbs, MD, MPH 
Arnold L. Vance, MD 



77 



Benjamin White, MD 
Robert E. Yim, MD 

Research Assistant Professors 

Nancy Detering, PhD 
Syed M. Naseem, PhD 
Carlotta M. Sumbilla, PhD 

Instructors 

Ruth Ashman, MD 
Teresita S. Behran, MD 
Martin Berger, MD 
Stefanie F. A. Bergey, PhD 
Kathleen M. Buckley, MD 
Garrett E. Deane, MD 
J. Ramsay Farah, MD, MPH 
Jacob K. Felix, MD 
Peter Ferra, MD 
Dwight Fortier, MD 
Albert Gordon, MD 
Gary S. Gossom, MD 
Kart M. Green, MD 
Rowena C. Grice, MSW 
Susan Guamieri, MD, MPH 
Alvin W. Hecker, MD 
Robert Holthaus, MD 
David Josephs, MD 
Donald Klein, MD 
Richard C. Lang, MD 
Allan T. Leffler, III, MD 
Norman L. Miller, MD 
Radhamma Nair, MBBS 
Fulya O. Nuri, MD 
John C. O'Donovan, MD 
William S. Parker, MD 
Letitia Pierce, MD 
Alfred B. Rosenstein, MD 
Elizabeth M. Ruff, MB ChB 



William A. Sinton, Jr., MD 
George H. Wall, MD 
Ralph Weber, MD 
Eric White, MD 
Theodore F. Wolff, MD 
Deborah Young-Hyman, PhD 
Phyllis B. Zimmerman, MA 

Clinical Instructors 

Marbry G. Bauemschub, MD 
LeRoy Bernstein, MD 
Edwin H. T. Besson, MD 
Maureen M. Black, PhD 
James A. Brahlek, PhD 
Arnold Brenner, MD 
William A. Bryant, Jr., MD 
Steven Caplan, MD 
Rupla Eshai, MBBS 
Richard Layton, MD 
Harriet L. Meier, MD 
Kozo Murakoshi, MD 
Edward L. Perl, MD 
Marc A. Rawitt, MD 
Polly B. Roberts, MD 
Oakley Saunders, Jr., MD 
Robert E. Scalettar, MD 
Howard A. Wiener, MD 
Gino Zarbin, MD 
Lawrence Zerolnick, MD 

Associates 

Clewell Howell, MD 
Alvin A. Stambler, MD 

Research Associates 

Susan Schindler, BS 
Karen W. Seaton, MS 
Carol L. Zielke, PhD 



The efforts of the Department of Pediatrics are directed towards providing the best possible 
services for children while deriving an educational program to meet the needs of individual 
students, physicians and other health care workers. By preparing physicians and other health 
care professionals to provide quality, comprehensive care for infants, children and adoles- 
cents, the department can best satisfy the vital need for child health services in the commu- 
nity. Included among the providers of health care are not only pediatric generalists, but also 
basic scientists, health educators, subspecialists, medical center academicians, community 
health planners and students of all of these disciplines. The Department of Pediatrics seeks to 
play a dynamic role in the development of these health professionals throughout all levels of 
their education — undergraduate, graduate and postgraduate. 

A clinical clerkship experience is offered with in-patients, full-term infants and ambulatory 
patients. A wide variety of electives is also available which provide opportunities to explore 
aspects of preclinical and clinical pediatric research, additional individualized in-patient and 
ambulatory clinical clerkships, specific preceptorships, subspecialty experiences and commu- 
nity pediatrics. 



78 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First Year 

PEDI 510. Introduction to Pediatrics. Presentations are made characterizing aspects of 
growth and development. The course also includes material on the approach to children in var- 
ious age groups as well as demonstrations of physical examinations of infants, children and 
adolescents. These presentations and demonstrations are followed by small group discussions. 
(Dr. Nair) 

Second Year 

PEDI 520. Pediatric Physical Diagnosis. Individualized experience is offered in the taking 
of a pediatric medical history and the performance of physical examinations under the direct 
supervision of a preceptor. (Dr. Mosser) 

Third Year 

PEDI 530. Clerkship. Students are assigned as clinical clerks for a period of six weeks at 
either the University of Maryland Hospital, Mercy Hospital, Union Memorial Hospital, Sinai 
Hospital or South Baltimore General Hospital. In each of these facilities there is clinical expe- 
rience on pediatrics (including nurseries) as well as on ambulatory services. 
Regularly scheduled conferences include pediatric subspecialty areas and are supplemented 
with chart conferences, case discussions, evaluations of neonatal mortality and journal re- 
views. Small group tutorials cover concepts of pathophysiology and the therapeutic manage- 
ment of pediatric patients. The total impact of the illness on the child and family is empha- 
sized and the student is encouraged to become familiar with all aspects of pediatric practice. 
(Dr. C. Woodward) 

Fourth Year 

PEDI 540. Pediatric Electives. The variety of elective experiences include student intern- 
ships in a nursery setting, on wards and within ambulatory care centers. Laboratory research 
studies may be pursued as well as experiences in specific pediatric subspecialties. Please refer 
to the medical school electives catalog. (Dr. Sigman) 

Minimester Electives 

The department offers a wide range of experiences including some in preclinical and clinical 

research. For a complete listing, please refer to the medical school minimester catalog. 



PHARMACOLOGY AND EXPERIMENTAL THERAPEUTICS 



Professor and Chairman 

Edson X. Albuquerque, MD, PhD 

Professor Emeritus 

John C. Krantz, Jr., PhD 

Professors 

Joseph W. Byron, PhD 
Mohyee E. Eldefrawi, PhD 
Frederick C. Kauffman, PhD 

Adjunct Professors 

John W. Daly, PhD 
Donald R. Jasinski, MD 
Bernard Witkop, PhD, ScD 



Research Professor 

Amira T. Eldefrawi. 



PhD 



Visiting Research Professor 

Roque Tamburini, Jr., PhD 

Associate Professors 

Alan F. Boyne, PhD 



Neville Brookes, PhD 
Jordan E. Wamick, PhD 
Daniel Weinreich, PhD 

Research Associate Professor 

Angela Brodie, PhD 

Visiting Research Associate Professor 

Laerte Oliveira, MD, PhD 
Alice Tamburini. PhD 

Assistant Professor 

David Burt, PhD 

Research Assistant Professors 

Sharad S. Deshpande, PhD 
Mohammed A. Maleque, DVM, 
PhD 

Research Associates 

John Matthews. PhD 
Robert W. Snow. PhD 
Charles Spivak, PhD 



79 



The department's objectives are to teach undergraduate medical students those principles un- 
derlying the distribution, metabolism, mechanism of action and toxicity of therapeutic agents 
or substances. At the graduate level, three areas of studies are incorporated: 1) training in the 
various aspects of pharmacology; 2) increasing effectiveness of drugs used in treatment of hu- 
man diseases; and 3) researching to better understand drug action. 

The Graduate School Catalog lists a number of graduate courses and electives offered to medi- 
cal students. Arrangements for combined MD-PhD training are made on an individual basis. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Second Year 

MPET 520. Medical Pharmacology. The pharmacological basic for therapeutics is presented 

with an emphasis on the mechanism of drug action. (Dr. Albuquerque and faculty) 

Minimester Electives 

The department offers a variety of courses during the minimester portion of the curriculum. 

Consult the electives catalog for further details. 



PHYSIOLOGY 

Professor and Chairman 

Mordecai P. Blaustein, MD 



Professor Emeritus 

Dietrich C. Smith. 



PhD 



Professors 

Charles A. Barraclough, PhD 
Cornelia P. Channing, PhD 
Abram B. Fajer, MD 
Edmund M. Glaser, DEng 
Lawrence Goldman, PhD 
Sheldon E. Greisman, MD 



Gabriel G. Pinter, MD 
Daniel S. Ruchkin, DEng 

Assistant Professors 

Charles Abzug, PhD 
Eugene D. Albrecht, PhD 
Lyle W. Horn, PhD 
Bruce K. Krueger, PhD 
W. Jonathan Lederer, MD, PhD 
Daniel A. Nachshen, PhD 
Herbert S. Ormsbee, III, PhD 
Michael Selmanoff, PhD 
Teresa Tiffert, MD 
Phyllis M. Wise, PhD 



The Department of Physiology provides lecture, laboratory and seminar courses in the princi- 
ples of mammalian physiology to students of medicine as well as advanced courses in special 
areas of physiology to graduate students, fellows and interested medical students. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First Year 

MPHY 501. Principles of Physiology and Biophysics. Lectures, laboratory and conferences 
during the spring semeser. A course in the principles of human physiology and biophysics 
covering cellular, cardiovascular, renal, respiratory, gastrointestinal and endocrine physiol- 
ogy. Conference periods are used for clinical correlations and small group discussions. Under 
some circumstances, a limited number of students may elect an alternative program of labora- 
tory work and/or library reading with written reports and conferences. (Dr. Blaustein) 

MAN A 513. Neurological Sciences. See Anatomy. 

Other Opportunities. A variety of minimester courses and advanced seminars or research in 
special areas of physiology are open to interested students during the elective period or other 
free time. Combined MD-PhD programs, requiring additional course work and original re- 
search, are offered for highly qualified medical students. 

Fourth Year 

MPHY 542. Seminars in Physiology Elective. Advanced graduate seminars in selected fields 

of physiology (e.g., cardiovascular, renal, endocrine and neural) are offered, usually two each 

semester. 

MPHY 548. Research in Physiology Elective. In selected fields. 



80 



PRIMARY CARE PROGRAM 

At the University of Maryland, the concept of the primary care physician is that of an individ- 
ual who is: 1) skilled in multiple facets of health/illness care, both acute and chronic; 2) an ed- 
ucator of peers, pupils and public; 3) interested in the impact of health care delivery and able 
to effectively evaluate his or her own efforts as well as the efforts of others in this endeavor; 
4) able to perform effectively in management decision-making and planning; and 5) an active 
participant in the affairs of the community. 

It is the goal of the Primary Care Program to prepare such a physician, beginning with pri- 
mary care elective experiences during the senior year and continuing with an extensive gradu- 
ate medical education program. 

The Primary Care Program became an independent division of the School of Medicine early in 
1976. This expanded program has responsibility and direct authority for planning, implement- 
ing and monitoring new primary health care delivery settings. It is an integral part of the over- 
all campus thrust in primary health care. 

Essential to the education and training experience in all of the primary care graduate programs 
is the focus on a true interprofessional relationship. Residents have the unique experience of 
being associated with a team of health care professional educators, practitioners and research 
workers throughout the program. This faculty includes primary care internists and pediatri- 
cians, primary care nurse practitioners, clinical pharmacists, psychiatrists, nurse educators, 
psychologists, and social workers. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Selected ambulatory primary care elective experiences are offered as part of the senior year 
ambulatory rotations in internal medicine and pediatrics. For further information, consult the 
Medicine and Pediatrics sections of the electives catalog. These primary care elective experi- 
ences occur both on campus and within the Area Health Education Center (AHEC) program 
oft campus (see Resources section of this catalog). 

GRADUATE PROGRAM 

Internal Medicine. A graduate medical education program in Primary Care Internal Medicine 
was initiated in July 1977. The goal of the residency program is the education and training of 
general internists who can be evaluated against the most stringent standards of quality in terms 
of their function as complete physicians. Our intent is to prepare these physicians for a new 
and expanded heahh care delivery role, and as innovators in the development of improved 
health care services. To meet this goal, a wide-ranging three year program has been imple- 
mented which allows for sufficient curriculum flexibility to meet individual needs. 

The Primary Care Residency Program meets the requirements for certification by the Ameri- 
can Board of Internal Medicine, as well as providing a broad medical background and experi- 
ences in management, planning, teaching, and evaluation of health care. 

Pediatric Primary Care. In July 1978, a graduate medical education program in Pediatric 
Primary Care was begun. The program has a two-fold thrust — the education of pediatric resi- 
dents in all areas that affect child life and health combined with personal growth and the pur- 
suit of wisdom, judgment and values. The curriculum is planned to reflect the child's needs 
within the context of family, school, neighborhood and community. Emphasis is placed on the 
understanding, humanity, and compassion of the physician in practice as well as the science 
and technology of medicine. 

Specialty clinics within the hospital and other resources are utilized on an elective/required 
basis, dependent upon the resident's interests and needs. Combined experiences offer the resi- 
dent longitudinal and comprehensive ambulatory and inpatient care, with an emphasis on the 
preventive, psychosocial and behavioral aspects of service. A continuing activity is the evalu- 
ation of affective and cognitive aspects of the program, the residents and their practice. 

The program meets the requirements for certification by the American Board of Pediatrics. 

81 



PSYCHIATRY 



Professor and Chairman 

Russell R. Monroe, MD 

Professor Emeritus 

Ephraim T. Lisansky, MD 

Professors 

George U. Balis, MD 
Eugene B. Brody, MD 
William T. Carpenter, Jr., MD 
Stanford Friedman, MD 
Robert G. Grenell, PhD 
Herbert S. Gross, MD 
Virginia Huffer, MD 
John R. Lion, MD 
James J. Lynch, PhD 
Joseph Stephens, MD 
Walter Weintraub, MD 
Leon Wurmser, MD 

Clinical Professors 

Leo Bartemeier, MD 
Jay D. Haley, MA 
Stanley R. Platman, MD 
Jonas R. Rappeport, MD 
Charles Savage, MD 
Nathan Schnaper, MD 

Research Professors 

David Nurco, DSW 
Aron W. S legman, PhD 

Associate Professors 

Jose Arana, MD 
Leona Bachrach, PhD 
Raymond L. Clemmens, MD 
Lawrence Donner, PhD 
George E. Gallahom, MD 
Gerard Hunt, PhD 
David R. Leaverton, MD 
Ellen McDaniel, MD 
Taghi M. Modarressi, MD 
Thurman Mott, Jr., MD 
S. Michael Plaut, PhD 
Constantine J. Sakles, MD 
Richard M. Sarles, MD 
Joan M. Scratton, MSW 
Carol A. Tamminga, MD 
Isadore Tuerk, MD 
Peter Warschawski, PhD 
W. Douglas Weir, MD 

Adjunct Associate Professor 

Clarence G. Schulz, MD 

Clinical Associate Professors 

Harris Chaiklin, PhD 
Henry P. David, PhD 



Robert W. Gibson, MD 
Kurt R. Glaser, MD 
Ghislaine D. Godenne, MD 
Stephen E. Goldston, EdD 
Sheila Hafter Gray, MD 
Henry T. Harbin, MD 
William Holden, MD 
John B. Imboden, MD 
Alp Karahasanoglu, MD 
Werner A. Kohlmeyer, MD 
Ruth G. Newman, MD 
Gary Nyman, MD 
Manoel Penna, MD 
Bernard Shochet, MD 
Jerome Styrt, MD 

Research Associate Professors 

John J. Bartko, PhD 
Milton E. Strauss, PhD 

Assistant Professors 

Mary J. Albright, PhD 
Norman M. Bacher, MD 
David J. Barcik, PhD 
Bohumil Beran, MD 
Norman H. Bradford, PhD 
David L Bromberg, MD 
Barbara Cephas, MSW 
George Cohen, MS 
Robert C. Gumming, MD 
Emanual G. DeFraites, MD 
Frances J. Fitch, MS 
William W. Fitzpatrick, MD 
Lois Flaherty, MD 
Daniel J. Freedenburg, Jr., MD 
Kate L. Genut, MSW 
Bernard S. Gordon, MD 
Charles Goshen, MD 
David B. Graham, MD 
Cloe M. Haley 
Judith F. Haran, MSW 
Brian W. Hastings, MD 
Douglas Heinrichs, MD 
Alice B. Heisler-Hayes, MD 
John B. Herts, MD 
Norma Jones, MSW 
Katherine Kemp, MD 
Thomas J. Kenny, PhD 
Frederick Knowles, MD 
Nancy Kohn-Rabin, PhD 
Morris L. Lasson, PhD 
Alfred A. Lucco, PhD 
Denis J. Madden, PhD 
Elena L Manzanera, MS 
Gerald G. May, MD 



82 



Martha McLaney, MSW 
Joseph D. Nosphitz, MD 
Harry A. Oleynick, MD 
Ruth Oppenheimer, BA 
Kay Ota, PhD 
David A. Paskewitz, PhD 
Jay PhilHps, MD 
Sheridan A. PhilHps, PhD 
Leonard Press, MSSA 
Ann Redmond, MD 
Bruce Regan, MD 
Alix Rey, MD 
Joan Roberts, PhD 
Kent Robinson, MD 
Lisa Robinson, PhD 
Stanley L. Rodbell, MSW 
Eduardo Romero, MD 
Barry F. Rudnick, MD 
Andrew B. Rudo, MD 
Richard H. Schreder, MSW 
Howard J. Shear, PhD 
Basra Sila, MD 
Kenneth Solomon, MD 
Doris S. Thornton, MD 
Judith Tormey, PhD 
Lutz Von Muehlen, MD 
Kathym D. Wallis, MS 
Stanley Weinstein, MSW 
Charles L. Whitfield, MD 
Susan F. Woolsey, MD 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

Richard H. Anderson, MD 
Ronald M. Barry, MD 
Michael J. Bisco, MD 
Jeffrey Black, MD 
Jonathan D. Book, MD 
George P. Brown, MD 
Ronald E. Cann, MD 
Francis L. Carney, PhD 
Rakesh Chandra, MD 
Thomas Cimonetti, MD 
Irvin H. Cohen, MD 
Sidney Cohen, MD 
Peter J. Coleman, MD 
Maxie T. Collier, MD 
John G. Cowl, MD 
Clifford Culp, MD 
Stephen S. Dashef, MD 
Nathan Davis, MD 
William T. Dixon, MD 
Emilio J. Dominquez, MD 
Peregrino Ferro, MD 
Kurt R. Fiedler, MD 
Sarah L. Friedman, PhD 
Robert D. Frieman, MD 
Allan S. Gold, MD 



Stuart Gold, MD 
Roger Harris, MD 
Rochelle Herman, MD 
Leonard J. Hertzberg, MD 
William L. Holder, MD 
Barbara Hulfish, MD 
Lorraine L. Hunt, PhD 
Stephen F. Jencks, MD 
Frank P. Johnson, MDiv 
Daniel F. Johnston, MD 
Alan Jonas, MD 
Theodore Kaiser, MD 
Gary A. Klein, MS 
Lynn Kniffin, MSW 
Robert A. Konkol, MD 
Thomas F. Krajewski, MD 
Dennis J. Kutzer, MD 
Clare M. Lebling, MSW 
Harvey A. Lewis, MD 
S. Eugene Long, MD 
Rafael Lopez, MD 
Thomas Lynch, DPM 
William W. Magruder, MD 
Matthew McDonald, PhD 
Evelyn McElroy, PhD 
Paul A. Menitoff, MD 
Ubaldo Morales-Ramos, MD 
James E. Olsson, PhD 
Bhupendrakamer M. Patel, MD 
Albert M. Powell, Jr., MD 
Julian Reed, MD 
Anna Rosenberg, PhD 
Jacob Schonfield, PhD 
Lloyd Schwartz, PhD 
Avrom Carl Segal, MD 
Garry A. Seligman, MD 
Solomon Shapiro, PhD 
Michael Sherlock, MD 
Stuart B. Silver, MD 
David Student, MD 
Ronald J. Taylor, MD 
Ulku Ulgar, MD 
John C. Urbaitis, MD 
Philip Walls, MD 
Marcia Waterbury, MD 
Gerald E. Weinstein, MD 
Maxwell N. Weisman, MD 
William C. Wimmer, MD 

Research Assistant Professor 

Robert Schwartz, PhD 

Instructors 

Modammad H. Baloch, MD 
John H. Carrill, MD 
Huell C. Connor, Jr., MD 
Franklin Duffy, MD 



83 



Wilfried R. Freinek, MD 
John Hamilton, MD 
Gail Hiller, BSN 
Ralph Gerard Kelly, MTh 
Stephen Levy, MA 
Gail L. Lewis, MSN 
Nancy A. Madden, PhD 
Patricia Maters, SRN 
EvaB. McCullars, MD 
Reed A. Morrison, PhD 
James J. O'Donnell 
Jeffrey S. Rubin, BA 
Patti Seman, MSW 
Stephen D. Starr, MS 
Stuart Tiegel, MSW 
Kersley Vauls, MS 
Bradley Zebal, MSW 



Clinical Instructors 

Mahmoud F. Abbas, MD 
Richard C. Arbogast, MD 
William H. Arnold, MD 
Patricia N. Carver, PhD 
Sherrill C. Cheeks, MD 
Pedro Goto, MD 
Curtis L. Decker, JD 
Philip Dvoskin, MD 
Robert A. Lessey, MD 
Leon A. Levin, MD 
Sylvia Lisansky, MSW 
Andrew D. Logue, MD 
Paul McClelland, MD 
Daniel T. Merlis, MSW 
Marjorie Okum, PhD 



Boylston Smith, MD 
Irvin L Steinbach, MA 
Jane Terry, MD 
Douglas B. Woodruff, MD 



Associates 

Duncan McCullough, 
Ajaib D. Sidhu, MD 



AB 



Research Associates 

Clinton Brown, PhD 
Dorthea Brown 
Howard Burton, PhD 
Carol A. Carpenter, BA 
Cecilia Coughlin, LPN 
Elman Einberg, BS 
Margaret Evans, BA 
Marcia A. Geser, MS 
John David Herron, MSW 
Nancy Horrom, AB 
Kenneth Keller, PhD 
Albert Kurland, MD 
Bryan MacKay, BA 
Richard M. Mangano, BS 
Susan L. Parks, BA 
Ellen Ressin, MA 
Robert L. Rodgers, BS 
Gary B. Saylor, MS 
Patricia Stimely 
Madelyn Stolk, BA 
Ann Summerfelt, BA 
Althea Wagman, PhD 
Edwina Wilkinson 



The goal of undergraduate psychiatric education is an understanding of and an appreciation for 
the application of behavioral and psychiatric principles in patient care and health maintenance 
through an exposure to a progressive sequence of intellectual stimulations, clinical experi- 
ences, and appropriate contexts of professional socialization. More specifically, the curricu- 
lum aims to assist the students to : 1) acquire a foundation of knowledge regarding the psycho- 
logical, sociological and humanistic aspects of the practice of medicine based on the study of 
the behavioral and social sciences and clinical psychiatry; 2) master basic interpersonal and 
psychiatric skills relevant to the management of patient with medical and/or emotional illness; 
3) emulate attitudes and values with enhance the professional roles and practices of a physi- 
cian vis-a-vis his or her patients and the community. 

The curriculum is divided into a Core Program which consists of required courses offered dur- 
ing the first three years of medical education and an Electives Program which provides a vari- 
ety of courses (clinical, didactic and research) for the student who is interested in furthering 
his knowledge and experience in some aspect of the theory and practice of psychiatry and its 
related fields. These elective courses are offered during the January and June minimesters of 
the preclinical years and in the senior year. The four-year Combined Accelerated Program in 
Psychiatry (CAPP) is offered as an advanced elective track to selected students with a special 
interest in the behavioral sciences. 



84 



CORE PROGRAM 

First Year 

PSYH 510. Behavioral and Social Sciences. (90 hours). This interdisciphnary course pro- 
vides a context for the integration of diverse behavioral science contributions which are rele- 
vant to the understanding of human behavior. It is presented jointly by the Department of Psy- 
chiatry, the Department of Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine, and the Department of 
Pediatrics, and is coordinated by an interdepartmental committee. Its emphasis is on the emer- 
gence of a broader concept of life sciences that consitute medicine — one that views the hu- 
man organism holistically as a dynamic biological system whose inherent aspects of structure, 
organization, ontogeny and functioning are determined or influenced by developmental, intra- 
psychic, interpersonal and sociocultural factors. The course runs through both semesters, three 
hours per week. (Dr. Balis) 

First Semester: Dimensions of Behavior. This section provides basic introductory concepts in 
the field of behavioral and social sciences, and is primarily designed to meet the needs of 
those students whose premedical curriculum did not allow sufficient exposure to these sci- 
ences. The central theme is man as an individual viewed from a developmental, intrapersonal, 
interpersonal and humanistic viewpoint, and as he emerges through the vicissitudes of the 
family life cycle. These basic dimensions of behavior are presented in the following course 
units: 1) Human Growth and Development (Dr. Sarles); 2) Personality and Behavior (Dr. 
Donner); and 3) Human Interaction (Dr. G. Hunt). These are lecture demonstrations coupled 
with small group discussions. 

Second Semester: Behavioral and Social Sciences and the Practice of Medicine. This section 
views man in his transactions with the environment and in the context of larger systems, in- 
cluding social, governmental and institutional. Its major focus is on the psychological, inter- 
personal, and sociocultural aspects of illness and health care. Course units include: 1) Psycho- 
somatic Aspects of Illness (Dr. Lynch); 2) Social, Cultural and Organizational Aspects of 
Health Care (Dr. Sexton); and 3) Physician-Patient Interaction (Dr. Weir). The pedagogic ap- 
proach is based on lecture-demonstrations and patient interviews as well as small group dis- 
cussions. 

Second Year 

The goal of sophomore psychiatry is to provide students with a foundation of clinical knowl- 
edge in the area of psychopathology and psychiatric diagnosis as a preparation for their junior 
clerkship in psychiatry. This sequence is organized around two courses as follows: 

Practicum in Psychiatric Evaluation. This course is offered as part of the Year II Introduc- 
tion to Clinical Practice, and consists of six two-hour sessions per student rotation. About 30 
students rotate in this course every six weeks. The objectives of the course include psychiatric 
interviewing techniques and psychiatric history taking, mental status examination, differential 
diagnosis and development of psychodynamic understanding. Its format consists of small 
group sessions involving live patient interviews. (Drs. Balis, Redmond, Weir, Shocket, Phil- 
lips and Madden) 

PSYCH 520. Psychopathology. (60 hours). In the first semester the focus is on the descrip- 
tive aspects of psychopathology, providing clinical knowledge in the area of psychiatric nosol- 
ogy including symptom identification and their clustering into syndromes, clinical description 
of diagnostic entities, and psychiatric nomenclature. The second semester is divided into three 
sequences: 1) Psychopathology of Child and Adolescence (Dr. Sarles); 2) Biological Mecha- 
nisms of Psychopathology and Relevant Therapies (Dr. Balis); and 3) Psychosocial Mecha- 
nisms of Psychopathology and Relevant Therapies (Dr. McDaniel). The second semester em- 
phasizes the multilevel contributions to the pathogenesis of disordered behavior, focusing on 
etiology, pathogenesis, epidemiology, and treatment of psychiatric disorders. The pedagogic 
technique during the first semester consists of a brief, 20-minute lecture on the subject fol- 
lowed or preceded by a clinical demonstration. Psychopathology is demonstrated by films, vi- 
deotapes, and interviews with live patients. The instructional format of the second semester 
consists of lecture-demonstrations. (Drs. Monroe and Balis) 



85 



Clinical Years 

PSYCH 530. Psychiatric Clinical Clerkship, (six weeks). The clerkship experience involves 
both in-patient and out-patient assignments. Clerkship consists of full-time assignment to one 
of the following hospital facilities: 1) Institute of Psychiatry and Human Behavior; 2) Shep- 
pard and Enoch Pratt Hospital; 3) Sinai Hospital; 4) U.S. Public Health Service Hospital; 5) 
Walter P. Carter Community Mental Health Center; 6) Maryland General Hospital; and 7) 
Spring Grove Hospital Center). More than 60% of the juniors are trained intramurally at the 
Institute of Psychiatry and Human Behavior. All students are required to attend several didac- 
tic sessions on Tuesday and Thursday mornings, including: 1) Review of Clinical Psychiatry 
(Dr. Holden), 2) Humanistic Medicine (Dr. L. Hunt), 3) Alcoholism and Drug Abuse (Dr. 
Whitfield), 4) Patient Management (Dr. Balis), 5) Psychological Testing (Dr. Donner), and 6) 
Liaison Seminar (Dr. McClelland). In addition, some students are assigned to part-time expe- 
rience in child psychiatry, one-half day per week. Students on a child psychiatry option have 
proportionally less time in adult services. The following clinical facilities are used for child 
psychiatry electives: Child Psychiatry Clinic and School Day Care. (Dr. McDaniel) 

Institute of Psychiatry and Human Behavior. The clerkship involves a concurrent assignment 
to the adult in-patient division, ambulatory care division, and liaison psychiatry division. The 
in-patient experience is structured around the assumption of responsibility for the work-up and 
treatment of a newly admitted patient under the supervision of a ward administrator and a resi- 
dent preceptor. The student participates in staff meetings, milieu therapy activities, psycho- 
drama sessions and presents his or her patient in a clinical case conference. The out-patient 
experience involves intensively supervised work with patients in the brief therapy clinic and 
open clinic supplemented by a students' clinical case conference. Concurrent liaison division 
activities include supervised work with patients in the general hospital. (Dr. McDaniel) 

Sheppard and Enoch Pratt Hospital. Three to four students per rotation. It focuses primarily 
on supervised work with hospitalized patients and includes participation in milieu therapy, 
group therapy and ongoing staff conferences. Students spend a portion of their time on a geri- 
atric ward doing supervised evaluation. (Dr. Richardson) 

Sinai Hospital. Two students per rotation. It involves a concurrent exposure to hospitalized 
psychiatric patients, consultative psychiatry, crisis clinic and out-patient clinic. Students also 
attend ongoing seminars and conferences, and spend a portion of their time at a geriatric facil- 
ity doing supervised evaluations. (Dr. Urbaitus) 

U.S. Public Health Service Hospital. Two students per rotation. It combines in-patient and 
out-patient experience, and consultative psychiatry under close supervision. Students also at- 
tend ongoing conferences. Out-patient experience is provided at the North Baltimore Commu- 
nity Mental Health Center. (Dr. Gulp) 

Walter P. Carter Community Mental Health Center. Four students per rotation. It consists of 
assignments to emergency room, in-patient service and satellite clinics. University faculty and 
residents provide close supervision for the students. (Dr. Gumming) 

Maryland General Hospital. Two students per rotation. It involves in-patient experience as 
well as out-patient assignment at the brief therapy clinic of the IPHB. (Dr. Freedenburg) 

Spring Grove Hospital Center. Two to four students per rotation. It consists of both in-patient 
and out-patient assignments. Students also attend ongoing seminars conferences under the 
leadership of University faculty who supervise at Spring Grove. (Dr. Ferro) 

Interdepartmental Collaborative Teaching. Behavioral science teaching in certain special- 
ized areas is contributed by several departments, including the Department of Psychiatry, 
within the interdisciplinary sequence Introduction to Clinical Practice (ICP). In the clinical 
years, the Liaison Division of the Department of Psychiatry conducts collaborative teaching in 
surgery, medicine, and ambulatory care (Dr. McClelland). The Division of Child and Adoles- 
cent Psychiatry collaborates closely in teaching, research and patient care with the Department 
of Pediatrics (Dr. Sarles). Core courses in Human Sexuality and Ethics are offered in the in- 
terdepartmental ICP sequence during the freshman and sophomore years. 



86 



ELECTIVES PROGRAM 



The Department of Psychiatry offers elective courses in all four years of the medical curricu- 
lum. Elective courses scheduled in the Year I and Year II minimesters (January and June) 
span a variety of topics in behavioral sciences, including: human development, psychophy- 
siology, medical sociology and anthropology, psychopharmacology, humanistic medicine, bi- 
ological substrates of behavior, psychoanalytic theory, and psychiatric epidemiology. Elective 
courses offered during the clinical years include: brief psychotherapy, psychiatry for the medi- 
cal practitioner, community psychiatry, emergency psychiatry, out-patient child psychiatry, 
pediatric psychiatric consultation, preventive and community psychiatry courses in various re- 
search areas, as well as individual clinical preceptorships. (Dr. Weir, Electives Coordinator) 

Combined Accelerated Program in Psychiatry (CAPP). The CAPP was initiated in 1970 by 
the Department of Psychiatry as a major effort to explore new approaches to medical educa- 
tion. This behavioral science-psychiatry track allows selected students to enroll concurrently 
in a basic psychiatric-specialty training, beginning in the freshman year and continuing 
through the four years of medical school. In addition to participating in the psychiatry pro- 
gram, students are required to fulfill all of the requirements of a standard four-year medical 
curriculum. In admitting students to the program, there is no requirement for any pledge of a 
career interest in psychiatry. Students are selected from among applicants with an interest in 
the social and behavioral aspects of medicine. Twelve students are admitted to the program 
per year. Currently, over 100 students have entered the program. The track provides, from the 
first month of the freshman year, an unfolding progression of combined didactic and clinical 
experiences in the behavioral sciences and in clinical psychiatry. The completion of this four 
year program enables the student to graduate from medical school with a foundation of knowl- 
edge and skills that is envisioned to be at least equivalent to that provided by one year of tradi- 
tional residency training in psychiatry. Students in the program graduate from the medical 
school six months earlier than the rest of their class by being credited six months elective time 
in psychiatry. During the remaining six months, those interested in careers other than psychia- 
try are encouraged to take a six-month internship in psychiatry specifically designed to meet 
their practice needs in the field of their choice. On the other hand, those committed to a career 
in psychiatry are encouraged to take a six-month internship in internal medicine. (Dr. Wein- 
traub) 

Fellowships. This eight- week program, supported by the National Institute of Mental Health 
and medical school traineeships, is offered each summer to a dozen students. Students are as- 
signed to the various clinical facilities of the Institute of Psychiatry and Human Behavior and 
participate in an intensive program which includes closely supervised clinical work, confer- 
ences and seminars, and involvement in individual clinical and research projects. (Dr. Balis, 
Fellowships Coordinator) 



RADIATION THERAPY 

Professor and Chairman 

Ralph M. Scott, MD 

Professors 

Thongbliew Prempree, MD, PhD 
James E. Robinson, PhD 
Stuart L. Taylor, PhD 

Associate Professors 

George Harrison, PhD 
Robert G. Slawson, MD 

Adjunct Associate Professors 
Harry Berman, MD 
Joseph F. Contrera, PhD 

Research Associate Professors 

Augustine Yin-Pan Cheung, PhD 
George M. Samaras, PhD 



Assistant Professors 

Ill-Soo Kim, Mf 
Vinita Patanaphan, MD 
Wilfred Sewchand, ScD 
Thavinsakdi Viravathana, MD 

Clinical Assistant Professor 

Marcos Tepper, MD 

Clinical Instructor 

James McCuUough, MS 

Research Associates 

ElizabethKubiczek, MSc 
Duncan McCullough, BSEE 



87 



Radiation Therapy including Radiological Physics, Radiobiology, and Radiation Oncology be- 
came a separate department at the University of Maryland in 1978. Previously, it had existed 
as a division of radiology, but increasing knowledge in all the areas of radiological science 
lead to its recognition as a separate, integrated specialty. 

The department offers the medical student a broad exposure to the principles of radiation on- 
cology through lectures, conferences and attendance at new patient and follow-up clinics. Em- 
phasis is placed on the indications for and use of ionizing radiation in the management of pa- 
tients with cancer. 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Third Year 

During a three-week rotation through Radiology, Radiation Therapy and Nuclear Medicine, 
the students attend Radiation Therapy departmental teaching rounds and clinics. They also at- 
tend a series of lectures designed especially to familiarize them with the principles of the spe- 
cialty. (Dr. Scott and staff) 

Fourth Year 

Elective in Radiation Therapy. This elective allows the students interested in pursuing radia- 
tion therapy as a career an opportunity to participate as a member of the radiation oncology 
team. They will become familiarized with the evaluation, management and follow-up of pa- 
tients who have cancer including treatment planning, dosimetry and the use of interstitial and 
intracavitary sources of radionuclides. (Dr. Scott and staff) 

GRADUATE PROGRAM 

An approved three-year residency program in therapeutic radiology is offered at University of 
Maryland Hospital. Teaching is carried out through didactic lectures, clinics and numerous 
teaching conferences with emphasis on patient care under the supervision of a full-time staff. 
Elective time is spent in related oncological specialties to promote the multidisciplinary con- 
cept of management of patients with cancer. 



REHABILITATION MEDICINE 

Professor and Chairman 

Paul F. Richardson, MD 

Clinical Professor 

B. Stanley Cohen, MD 

Associate Professors 

John E. Gessner, MD 
Lewis J. Goldfine, MD 
George A. Lentz, Jr., MD 
Kurt Raab, MD 
Leon Reinstein, MD 
Jacob Schonfield, PhD 

Adjunct Associate Professor 

Gerald Felsenthal, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Christine B. Feliciano, MD 
Norman B. Rosen, MD 
Henry Spindler, MD 
Walter Urusky, MD 



Adjunct Assistant Professor 

Mark A. Reischer, MD 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

Frederick J. Balsam, MD 
Annamaria G. Basili, PhD 
Sonia Estruch, MD 
Tai-San Huang, MD 

Research Assistant Professor 

Jerome V. Danoff, PhD 

Instructors 

Charles Dankmeyer, Jr., BS 
Albert Grant, MD 
Marjorie Hendry, MD 
Dorothy Shannon, PhD 
Thomas Weiss, PhD 



88 



Rehabilitation Medicine is a broad term referring to the medical treatment and management of 
patients with disability due to neuromuscular and musculoskeletal impairments and the associ- 
ated psychosocial and vocational elements. Physical medicine and rehabilitation is the medical 
specialty most intimately involved with rehabilitation medicine and concentrates on specific 
diagnostic and therapeutic skills required in the comprehensive evaluation of impairment and 
the application of appropriate therapy for its amelioration or the adaptation of the individual to 
the impairment. 

The department has a multidiscipline structure containing appropriate elements of the allied 
health disciplines in addition to the specialist in physical medicine and rehabilitation (physiat- 
rist). These are occupational therapy, physical therapy, speech pathology, social work, and 
vocational counseling. The department provides diagnostic, evaluative, therapeutic, and man- 
agement services for the rehabilitation of patients of all ages who have in common some disor- 
der of mobility. Its functions are frequently complementary to the activities of the other medi- 
cal discipline, and a bed service at Montebello Rehabilitation Hospital is available for those 
patients requiring in-hospital rehabilitation. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

The department participates in several interdepartmental courses; namely. Introduction to 
Clinical Practice in the first two years, and Ambulatory Care in the senior year. 

Elective clerkships in clinical rehabilitation medicine are offered in the sophomore, junior, 
and senior years, with the participation of Montebello Rehabilitation Hospital, Sinai Hospital 
of Baltimore, and the Veterans Administration Hospital at Fort Howard, Maryland. 

GRADUATE STUDIES 

An approved three-year residency program in physical medicine and rehabilitation is offered 
for those physicians wishing to specialize in this field. 

SURGERY 

Professor and Acting Chairman 

Joseph S. McLaughlin, MD 

The Department of Surgery is composed of six divisions: general surgery, neurosurgery, 
orthopaedics, otolaryngology, thoracic and cardiovascular, and urology. The faculty of the 
various divisions participate in the teaching of anatomy, pharmacology, physiology and intro- 
duction to clinical medicine, but do not offer formal courses until students enter their clinical 
clerkships. During this 12- week period, time is divided between general surgery and the sub- 
specialities of orthopaedics, otolaryngology, and urology. Students may have clerkships at the 
University of Maryland Hospital or at one or more affiliated hospitals (Mercy, Maryland Gen- 
eral, Baltimore City, St. Agnes, South Baltimore General). 

Electives in surgical research and summer fellowships are available to students in all four 
years. More extensive clinical experience with greater patient responsibility is offered by all 
divisions to students as electives in their fourth year. 

The surgical clerkships give the student exposure to those disease entities which can or should 
be treated by operative intervention and to those physiologic and metabolic alterations which 
arise from such intervention. Students are expected to gain experience in recognition of condi- 
tions which will require surgical consultation and gain appreciation of wound care as well as 
familiarity with basic emergency procedures. This should enable the future internist, pediatri- 
cian or psychiatrist to discuss with his patient the probable treatment and prognosis of various 
surgical diseases, as well as giving students the opportunity to explore various surgical disci- 
plines and to participate fully in the daily activities of surgical teams. 

Graduates of approved medical schools will be considered for residencies in general surgery, 
neurological surgery, orthopaedics, otolaryngology, thoracic and cardiovascular, and urologic 
surgery. 

89 



Division of General Surgery 



Professor Emeritus 

George Yeager, MD 

Professors 

Fuad J. Dagher, MD 
E. George Elias, MD, PhD 
T. Brannon Hubbard, Jr., MD 
Harry C. Hull, MD 



Clinical Professor 

Alex J. Haller, Jr. 



MD 



Associate Professors 

Elliott M. Badder, MD 
Everard Cox, MD 
Mukund S. Didolkar, MD 
Laurence J. Hill, MD 
Dennis W. Shermeta, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Francis A. Clark, Jr., MD 
Donald D. Coker, MD 
Graham Fallon, MD 
Thomas R. Gadacz, MD 
Arthur Gudwin, MD 
William D. Lynn, MD 
Karl Mech, Sr., MD 
Stanley L. Minken, MD 
Don Morris, MD 
Joseph Orlando, MD 
Herbert Ormsbee, IIL MD 
Luis A. Queral, MD 
William P. Reed, MD 
William B. Rever, Jr., MD 
John A. Singer, MD 
Robert Spence, MD 



Kristin Stueber. MD 
Chi-Tsung Su, MD 
Sullins G. Sullivan, MD 
Hans R. Wilhelmsen, MD 

Clinical Assistant Professors 

Robert G. Chambers, MD 
Neil Novin, MD 

Instructors 

William Bouchelle, MD 
Raymond M. Cunningham, MD 
Elizabeth Hilliker, MD 
Darrell Arthur Jasion, MD 
August D. King, Jr., MD 
Sidney Mir, MD 
Jerome Plasse, MD 
Anthony J. Raneri, MD 
Kenneth F. Spence, MD 
Edmund C. Tortolani, MD 
Robert Wilensky, MD 

Associates 

William G. Arminger, MD 
Ruben F. Ballesteros, MD 
Elie J. Fraiji, MD 
Roger L. Gordon, MD 
Umbert Hart, MD 
William Linus Macon, IV, MD 
Paul N. Manson, MD 
George J. Mehler, MD 
Constantine J. Padussis, MD 
David Stephen Shear, MD 



Clinical Associates 

Larry Leonard, 



MD 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Third Year 

GSUR 530. The teaching of general surgery is conducted in the in-patient environment of the 
University of Maryland, Baltimore City, Maryland General and Mercy hospitals. Students are 
divided into groups of two or three for continuous assignment to individual patient areas. 
Upon admission to the service, selected patients are assigned to individual students who are 
expected to record a complete history, the results of a physical examination and required labo- 
ratory studies. A differential diagnosis, final diagnosis and recommendations for therapy must 
be included. Operation room participation is encouraged but not required. 

The program is designed to give the student a broad overview of the fundamentals of the disci- 
pline of surgery in a clinical environment and includes contact with a wide variety of adult and 
pediatric patients. This includes patients with infections, neoplasms, trauma, endocrine disor- 
ders, vascular disease, gastrointestinal problems, metabolic disorders and congenital defects 
often requiring extensive medical evaluation followed usually by surgical therapy. 

The student is responsible for core reading material which is identical regardless of hospital 
assignment. Emphasis throughout the course is placed on problem solving through correlation 
of basic science information with clinical diagnosis and management. 



90 



Fourth Year 

GSUR 541. Elective Clerkships. This elective allows the student to participate as an integral 
member of a surgical care team. Students are assigned to various services at University of 
Maryland Hospital in oncology, gastrointestinal surgery, vascular surgery, or pediatric sur- 
gery. 

Surgical ward clerkships are available at the following affiliated hospitals: Maryland General, 
Mercy, Baltimore City, St. Agnes, Prince George's General, and York (Pa.). 

A clinical clerkship is offered at the U.S. Public Health Service Hospital. 

Consult the medical school electives catalog for course details. 

GRADUATE AND POSTGRADUATE PROGRAMS 

A fully-accredited residency is offered at the University of Maryland Hospital and one affili- 
ated hospital, Mercy. Additionally, research fellowships are available; and, for the practicing 
physician, short refresher courses are given. 




Division of Neurological Surgery 

Professor Emeritus 

James G. Arnold, MD 

Professor and Head 

Thomas B. Ducker, MD 

Professors 

Robert M. N. Crosby, MD 
Raymond Thompson, MD 

Associate Professor 

Michael Salcman, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Walker Robinson, MD 
G. Lee Russo, MD 
Thomas Saul. MD 
Israel H. Weiner, MD 



Instructors 

Douglas Abbott, MD 
David Cook, MD 
Joseph K. Jamaris, MD 
Charles J. Lancelotta, MD 
Edward L. Layne, MD 
Paul D. Meyer, MD 
Jorge R. Ordonez, MD 
Arun B. Sapre, MD 
Panayiotis Sitaras, MD 
Joseph A. Soliman, MD 
Fred N. Sugar, MD 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First and Second Years 

In the first year, the staff participates in a combined program with the Department of Neurol- 
ogy in which correlative lectures and demonstrations are given and the fundamentals of the 
neurological examination are demonstrated. During the second year, a similar program is car- 
ried out that allows students to examine patients, followed by faculty review. 



Third Year 

In the third year, each student spends three weeks on a combined medical and surgical neurol- 
ogy rotation in which lectures are combined with clinical experiences gained on the two serv- 
ices. Opportunities are provided for observing neurosurgical procedures and participating in 
all the functions of the service. 



Fourth Year 

A fourth year elective is available in clinical neurosurgery in which the participation of the 

student is deepened, both in the operating room and in the daily performance of patient care. 

In all years, opportunities are available to participate in the neuro-oncology research laborato- 
ries in the areas of model brain tumors, tissue culture, microwave hyperthermia and chemo- 
therapy. A preceptorship in pediatric neurosurgery is also available. Students interested in mi- 
croneurosurgery, the pathophysiology of spinal trauma and neurophysiology are welcome in 
the other research laboratories of the division. 



GRADUATE STUDIES 

Rotations are offered to general surgery residents from the University and affiliated hospitals. 
A training program in neurological surgery is offered to graduates of accredited medical 
schools who have completed one year of surgical residency. The five-year program is accred- 
ited by the American Board of Neurological Surgery. Fellowships are available in neuro- 
oncology and neuro-trauma. 



92 



Division of Orthopaedic Surgery 



Professor 

Thomas Morgan, 



MD 



Associate Professor and Head 

Charles C. Edwards, MD 

Associate Professors 

Liebe S. Diamond, MD 
John E. Kenzora, MD 
Roger H. Michael, MD 
John J. Tansey, MD 

Clinical Associate Professor 

Robert C. Abrams, MD 

Assistant Professors 

William H. Baugher, MD 
Bruce Browner, MD 
Scott Decker, MD 
James G. Gamble, MD 
George H. Greenstein, MD 



Homer C. House, MD 
Alan Levine, MD 
Jerome P. Reichmister 
Warren H. Sothoron, MD 

Instructors 

Jivaka DeSilva, MD 
Stanley Friedler, MD 
Alexander Kuehl, MD 
William I. Smulyan, MD 
Stuart Winakur, MD 

Clinical Instructors 

Burke D. Haskins, MD 
Thomas V. Whitten, MD 

Clinical Associates 

Michael Jaworski, MD 
Claudia Thomas, MD 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First and Second Year 

Electives. Freshmen or sophomore medical students may develop minimester electives in clin- 
ical orthopaedics or musculoskeletal research with individual members of the orthopaedic sur- 
gical faculty. Projects include anatomic dissections with research or clinical value, participa- 
tion in ongoing projects at the Maryland Orthopaedic Research Laboratories, or clinical 
experiences emphasizing joint reconstruction, major trauma, or spinal injury surgery. 

In addition to these electives, the Division of Orthopaedic Surgery provides a lecture series for 
students in conjunction with the Introduction to Clinical Practice program. 

Third Year 

OSUR 530. Orthopaedic Surgery, University of Maryland Hospital. The course is de- 
signed to teach the general principles of orthopaedic surgery and introduce medical students to 
fracture recognition and management, reconstructive surgery of the musculoskeletal system, 
and to common out-patient conditions affecting the musculoskeletal system. Under supervi- 
sion, students participate in patient diagnosis and treatment as well as surgery. Daily student 
conferences and didactic sessions are held in addition to the division's intensive academic pro- 
gram. 

Orthopaedic Surgery: Affiliated Hospitals. A clinically-oriented course in the principles and 
techniques of orthopaedic surgery is offered under the direction of the full-time University of 
Maryland Orthopaedic Surgery faculty at St. Agnes Hospital, Kernan's Hospital for Crippled 
Children, and Baltimore City Hospitals. 

Fourth Year 

Electives. One senior student is selected each month for an internship-level clinical and surgi- 
cal experience on each of the services listed below. Students are encouraged to participate in 
the ten weekly orthopaedic conferences and seminars at University of Maryland Hospital. 
Each of the four senior electives is under the direction of an on-site, full-time member of the 
orthopaedic faculty. 

University Teaching Service Elective (UMH) 

Major Trauma and Spinal Injury Service Elective (MIEMSS) 

St. Agnes Hospital Orthopaedic Service Elective 

Kernan Hospital for Crippled Children Elective 



93 



GRADUATE STUDIES 

The Division of Orthiopaedic Surgery offers an accredited four-year residency program. Clini- 
cal and surgical experiences are achieved on the teaching, private, and hand services in Uni- 
versity of Maryland Hospital, the major trauma and spinal injury services in the Maryland In- 
stitute for Emergency Medicine, on the pediatric orthopaedic service at Kernan Hospital and 
on our services at St. Agnes Hospital and Montebello Rehabilitation Hospital. An intensive 
academic program and research involvement complement this clinical experience. 



Division of Otolaryngology 



Professor and Head 

Cyrus L. Blanchard. 



MD 



Research Assistant Professor 

Charles M. Suter, PhD 

Instructors 

Enzo Cosentino, MD 
Milton L. Engnoth, MD 
Madeline J. Fox, MS 
Barry E. L. Ominsky, MD 
Juan M. Pardo, MD 



Clinical Associate Professor 

Margaret M. Fletcher, MD 

Assistant Professors 

Dole P. Baker, MD 
Stanley L. Blum, MD 
Jerrie Cherry, MD 
Regina Cicci, MD 
William C. Gray, MD 
Hubert Leveque, MD 

The division provides an introduction to the diseases of the head and neck. A wealth of oppor- 
tunity is provided to the student who will be concerned with communication disability and the 
clinical diseases where hearing, speech and language are of diagnostic significance. 

The staff with the assistance of the postdoctoral trainees provide each student by example, lec- 
ture and direct tutorial instruction, the essentials with which to enter residency in such fields 
as family practice, pediatrics, general surgery, neurosurgery, neurology, psychiatry and oto- 
laryngology. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

First and Second Years 

Introduction to the diseases of the head and neck is begun through interdepartmental arrange- 
ment with anatomy and physiology in the first year. Introduction to Clinical Practice provides 
freshman students in second semester with six hours of experience in the techniques of exami- 
nation of ears, nose and throat. During the second year, six hours of experience throughout 
the year allows more advanced examination of the head and neck. 

Third Year 

Third year students are introduced to the care of patients with diseases of the ears, nose and 
throat. One hour of basic audiological technique is presented to each group by an audiologist 
and one hour of introductory speech pathology is presented by a speech pathologist. 

Fundamental elements of otolaryngologic diagnosis and therapy are stressed in this program of 
approximately 14 days. 

Fourth Year 

Electives. Electives are offered in the following areas: basic clinical otolaryngology, advanced 
otolaryngology, communication disorders, investigation in otolaryngology, physiology of 
hearing and surgical otolaryngology. For detailed course descriptions, consult the medical 
school electives catalog. 

GRADUATE STUDIES 

Resident training in otolaryngology is open to three residents in each of the four years of the 
American Board of Otolaryngology-approved program. 



94 



Division of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery 



Professor and Head 

Joseph S. McLaughlin. MD 

Professors 

Sufah Attar, MD 

R Adams Cowley, MD 

David C. Green, MD 

Associate Professors 

John R. Hankins, MD 
John F. Miller, MD 



Assistant Professors 

Anthony L. Moulton, MD 
Stephen Z. Turney, MD 

Instructors 

Fred N. Cole, MD 
Karl Mech, Jr., MD 

Associate 

Ferdinand S. Leacock, MD 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Fourth Year 

TSUR 541. Externship in Thoracic Surgery Elective. Its main purpose is to present the ba- 
sic pathophysiological principles of thoracic and cardiovascular surgery, a highly specialized 
and demanding discipline, in a clinical setting. The student becomes a member of one of the 
teams on the service and serves in the capacity of an intern. Duration of the course is four 
weeks with a maximum of 12 weeks available. 

GRADUATE STUDIES 

The two-year residency program which admits one trainee each year is approved by the Amer- 
ican Board of Thoracic Surgery. Applicants must be eligible for the American Board of Sur- 
gery examination at the start of the program. Residents are given an opportunity to assist and 
then perform all types of cardiothoracic operative procedures, including cardiopulmonary by- 
pass, in a program designed to ensure progressive experience. 




95 



Division of Urology 

Professor and Head 

John D. Young, Jr., MD 

Associate Professors 

Edward W. Campbell, Jr., MD 
Earl P. Galleher, MD 
Assistant Professors 

Nasir Bashirelahi, MD 
Bruce W. Berger, MD 
Louis C. Breschi, MD 
Robert L. Doyle, Md 
Howard B. Mays, MD 



Instructors 



Frederick G. Bermann, MD 
Franklin M. Bialostozky, MD 
Stephen M. Busky, MD 
Robert B. Goldstein, MD 
Suhayl S. Kalash, MD 
Davis S. McHold, MD 
Louis A. Shpritz, MD 
Harry Wilson Smith, MD 
Chawalt Suddhimondala, MD 



The urologic curriculum is designed to introduce urologic principles as they relate to preserva- 
tion of renal function, cause and cure of urinary tract infection, maintenance of a normal or 
acceptable voiding pattern, and disorders of the male reproductive system. 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

Second Year 

Lectures and demonstrations on disorders of urine transport are given in conjunction with the 
Division of Nephrology and the Department of Pathology during two weeks of instruction on 
the renal system. 

Third Year 

USUR 530. Junior Clerkship. Five to seven students are assigned to the division for 14 days 
at the University of Maryland Hospital. Each is asked to review and follow a patient with a 
different urologic problem and to present this patient to the group and a faculty member. Daily 
rounds and conferences are held. The students observe and participate in diagnostic and opera- 
tive procedures and attend the out-patient clinic. Each student receives a list of study ques- 
tions, some of which are reviewed at faculty sessions each day. Outlines for each of the nine 
lectures are given to each student. 

Fourth Year 

Electives. Students may elect an externship in urology at University of Maryland or Sinai 

Hospitals. 

GRADUATE STUDIES 

The residency program consists of three years following two prerequisite years of training, 
one of which must be in general surgery. Each year, three are appointed and become co- 
residents at the end of the third year if progress in training has been satisfactory. 



96 



MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM 




97 



PROGRAM 

The University of Maryland offers a baccalaureate degree program in medical technology to 
be completed in four academic years. Students who have been accepted into the Medical 
Technology Program study during the junior and senior years at the School of Medicine of the 
University of Maryland at Baltimore. The program fulfills requirements set forth by the Na- 
tional Accrediting Agency for Clinical Laboratory Sciences (NAACLS) and the Council on 
Medical Education of the American Medical Association (AM A). Upon successful completion 
of the program, graduates are eligible to take the medical technology national certification ex- 
amination given by the Board of Registry of the American Society for Clinical Pathology 
(ASCP). 

Applicants must meet all admission requirements of the University of Maryland. At least three 
years of college preparatory mathematics and science, including chemistry and physics, are 
strongly recommended at the secondary level. 



PREPROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM 

Students must complete at least 60 semester hours of academic preparation, exclusive of 
health and physical education, before beginning the professional segment of the Medical 
Technology Program. The following curriculum guide, which fulfills University of Maryland 
and National Accrediting Agency for Clinical Laboratory Science requirements, will assist the 
student in planning the first two years of study. This guide allows flexibility should the stu- 
dent choose to pursue an alternative career-plan. The Program in Medical Technology has des- 
ignated articulation with community colleges and state colleges within Maryland whereby 
courses are predetermined and transferable. An articulation publication is available in the 
counseling center of each of the community colleges. 

General Education Requirements 

A. Arts and humanities (12 semester hours) 

English (6) — one course must be Composition 

Speech (3) 

Select an additional three hours from listed divisional courses 

NOTE: Credit for foreign language will be given only upon completion of the first ele- 
mentary year or of an advanced course. 

B. Behavior and social sciences (6 semester hours) 
Select any six hours from listed division courses. 

Program in Medical Technology Requirements 

A. Chemistry (16 semester hours of approved chemistry courses) to include: 
Inorganic Chemistry with lab 

Biochemistry 

Select additional courses from following — 

Organic Chemistry with lab 

Analytical Chemistry with lab 

Quantitative Analysis with lab 

Physical Chemistry with lab 

B. Biology (8 semester hours) 
General Biology with lab required (4) 
General Microbiology with lab required (4) 
Recommended biology electives: 

Genetics, Comparative Vertebrate Morphology, 
Cellular Biology 

98 



NOTE: Anatomy and Physiology, Pathogenic Microbiology, and Immunology are a 
protion of the junior year of the Medical Technology Program and should not 
be taken prior to admission. 

C. Mathematics (6 semester hours) 

Introductory College Math (3,3): logic, sets counting, probability, sequences, elemen- 
tary algebraic and transcendental functions and their geometric representations; lin- 
near equations, vectors, matrices; or equivalent. 

OR 

Calculus (3 or 4) 

D. Electives (to complete the 60 semester hour. requirement) 
Recommended: Physics, Philosophy, Literature, Psychology, Sociology 

NOTE: If science courses were taken more than seven years prior to admission, a re- 
cent course in microbiology or biochemistry must be taken. 

Prospective applicants with credits from foreign educational institutions must have their cre- 
dentials evaluated by the Credentials Evaluation Service, P.O. Box 24679, Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia 90024. Students are urged to begin this evaluation well before their application to 
UMAB since the process may take a number of months to complete. 



PROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM 

The professional segment is administered by the University of Maryland School of Medicine 
at the Baltimore campus. Students are accepted into the Medical Technology Program on a 
competitive basis. Successful completion of 60 semester hours does not guarantee admission 
to the professional segment of the program. 

Junior students are admitted once a year in the Fall. Students register for coursework during 
the fall, winter and spring semesters of both the junior and senior years at UMAB. Full-time 
attendance is required. 



APPLICATION AND ADMISSION 

Applications to the professional school will not be considered until the first semester of the 
sophomore year has been completed. Applicants must have a 2.0 overall grade point average 
(2.0 in science/math) and must have taken the Allied Health Professions Test. The applicant 
must submit an Undergraduate Professional Application for Admission. Requests for applica- 
tion should be submitted to: The Office of Admissions and Registrations, University of Mary- 
land at Baltimore, Room 132, Howard Hall, 660 W. Redwood Street, Baltimore, Maryland 
21201. Deadline for application is February 15. 

Selection of applicants is based on successful completion of preprofessional courses and re- 
quirements, AHPAT scores, academic performance, submission of supplementary informa- 
tion, recommendations, and interviews. The UMAB Program is accredited to accept 60 stu- 
dents to the junior year, however, actual enrollment may be limited by the number of spaces 
available in the ciinical affiliations. Admission decisions are made each Spring and classes be- 
gin for those students the following Fall. 

Each student must satisfactorily complete the designated Medical Technology Program re- 
quirements with a cumulative grade point average of 2.0 or above in order to obtain a bacca- 
laureate degree. In addition, the student must earn a 2.00 average in the senior year in order to 
graduate. 

99 



FINANCIAL AID 

For information on financial aid, contact the Student Aid Officer. University of Maryland at 
Baltimore. Room 201. East Hall. 520 W. Lombard Street. Baltimore. Maryland 21201. Stu- 
dents are urged to file early so as not to miss any deadlines. 



HOUSING 

For information concerning housing at UMAB. contact the Director of Housing. University of 
Maryland at Baltimore. 621 W. Lombard Street. Baltimore. Maryland 21201. 

STUDENT FEES (Fall 1980) 

Matriculation Fee (New Students 
Tuition: In-State 

Out-of-State 
Tuition: Part-time undergraduate per credit (8 or less) 
Supporting Facilities Fee (Full-time) 

Summer (Biochemistry) 
Instructional Resources Fee (Full-time) 

Summer (Biochemistry) 
Student Health Fee (Full-time) 

Summer (Biochemistry) 
Student Activities Fee (Full- and Part-time) 
Hospitalization Insurance"^ 

One person 

Two persons 

Family 
Student Dormitory Fee - Single 
Double 
Graduation Fee 
Late Registration Fee 
Change of Fee 

* Hospitalization Insurance - The University insurance program or equivalent insurance is re- 
quired of all full-time professional school students in addition to the Student Health Fee. 
Students with equivalent insurance coverage must provide proof of such membership at the 
time of registration and obtain a hospital insurance waiver form to present to the Registrar. 

NOTE: The University reserves the right to make changes in fees and charges without prior 
announcement. 

UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM 

MEDT 30L Laboratory Organization and Management (1). FalL Junior Year. The course 
consists of an overview of the medical technology profession including the accreditation, li- 
censure and certifying procedures. Laboratory safety is stressed and includes a standard Red 
Cross first aid course. A unit on the problems of the patient and effective interactions with the 
patient is included. Professional responsibility and ethics are integrated throughout MEDT 301 
and MEDT 302. 

MEDT 302. Laboratory Organization and Management (1). Spring, Junior Year. The ex- 
tended responsibilities of medical technologists in clinical laboratories, research facilities and 
educational institutions require an understanding of organizational structure and management 
principles. While such skills become increasingly important as one advances in the profession, 
meeting the course objectives will enable the career entry technologist to function more effec- 
tively with colleagues in the institutional environment. Prerequisite: MEDT 301. 

100 



15.00 


352.50 


275.00 


41.00 


30.00 


6.00 


16.00 


8.00 


10.00 


4.00 


10.00 


106.68 


205.44 


274.68 


710.00 


660.00 


15.00 


20.00 


5.00 



MANA 311-312. Anatomy and Physiology (4,4). Fall and Spring, Junior Year. The basic 
aim of these courses will be to develop an understanding of the human body and its behavior 
and to give a sound background in embryology, morphology, physiology, and elementary 
pathobiology. The theme of the courses will deal with homeostasis and mechanisms that serve 
to maintain it. The first semester deals with anatomy and physiology at the cellular and tissue 
level. The second semester will involve functional anatomy of organs and systems. Emphasis 
is on the interrelationships of all parts of the body. Appropriate laboratories will be incorpo- 
rated into the sequence. 

MEDT 321. Clinical Microscopy (2). Fall, Junior Year. This course involves microscopic 
study of all formed elements found in normal and abnormal body fluids. Methods of examina- 
tion will include light, phase, fluorescent and polarized systems in addition to appropriate his- 
tochemical basis for microscopic study. 

MEDT 355. Clinical Chemistry I (2). Fall, Junior Year. This course provides the necessary 
background material and information to enable the student to function in the modern clinical 
chemistry laboratory. The series of academic lectures is designed to teach the biochemical 
basis for determinations required in the diagnosis of disease. Normal and abnormal physiology 
are related to diseases. Tests helpful in diagnosis are emphasized. The course consists of a se- 
ries of laboratories designed to provide an intensive study of the qualitative and quantitative 
principles and procedures utilized in the chemistry laboratory. Medical technology students 
must take MEDT 355 concurrently with MEDT 383 and MEDT 384. 

MMIC 490. Pathogenic Microbiology (4). Fall, Junior Year. This course is designed to pro- 
vide the student with a basic understanding of the pathogenic properties of various microorga- 
nisms in human disease. The course includes the study of the major groups of infectious 
agents with emphasis upon the differentiation and culture, clinical manifestations, infectious 
processes and epidemiological aspects of bacteria. Laboratory exercises designed to character- 
ize the various groups of pathogens, as well as the study of the action of antibiotics and the 
f)rocesses of sterilization and disinfection will be discussed. Appropriate laboratories will be 
incorporated into the sequence. Prerequisite: General Microbiology. 

MEDT 383. Statistics and Quality Control (1). Fall, Junior Year. This course is a study of 
statistics, population, and quality control in allied health disciplines. An introduction to basic 
statistical concepts such as population, sample, null hypothesis, and confidence limits will be 
presented. Ways to represent frequency distribution (histogram, frequency table, etc.), mea- 
sures of location (mean, median, mode, percentile), and dispersion in the frequency distribu- 
tion (variance, standard deviation). Medical technology students must take MEDT 383 con- 
currently with MEDT 384 and MEDT 355. 

MEDT 384. Electronics and Instrumentation (1). Fall, Junior Year. This course is de- 
signed to acquaint students with the basic principles of electronics and instrumentation to in- 
clude spectrophotometers, visible and ultraviolet, flame photometers, fluorometers. osmome- 
ters and thin layer and gas chromatographic systems. Medical technology students must take 
MEDT 384 concurrently with MEDT 355 and MEDT 383. 

MEDT 491. Immunology (4). Winter, Junior Year. This course is designed to provide the 
student with a basic understanding of current immunological concepts and their application in 
the diagnoses, prevention and treatment of infectious and noninfectious disease processes. Ap- 
propriate laboratories will be incorporated into the sequence. Prerequisite: MEDT 490. 

MEDT 365. Fundamentals of Transfusion (2). Winter, Junior Year. This course is designed 
to provide the medical technologist with a general survey of the need, current use, and patient 
response to transfusion therapy. Basic physiology affected by blood loss will be ascertained as 
well as the pathophysiology of the red cells needed for transfusion, both routine and massive. 
A history of blood transfusion will be discussed along with all other aspects of transfusion 
therapy. 

101 



MEDT 356. Clinical Chemistry II (3). Spring, Junior Year. This course provides the neces- 
sary background material and information to enable the student to function in the modern clin- 
ical chemistry laboratory. The series of academic lectures is designed to teach the biochemical 
basis for determinations required in the diagnosis of disease. Normal and abnormal physiology 
are related to diseases. Tests helpful in diagnosis are emphasized. The course consists of a se- 
ries of laboratories designed to provide an intensive study of the qualitative and quantitative 
principles and procedures utilized in the chemistrv laboratory. Prerequisites: MEDT 355. 383 
and 384. 

MEDT 331. Hematology I (3). Spring, Junior Year. This course is an introduction to the he- 
matopoietic systems. It involves a study of techniques used in clinical hematology laborato- 
ries. Testing is performed in a simulated clinical laboratory setting on normal samples. Lec- 
ture and laboratory topics include the following: origin, development, and function of blood 
cells, methods of studying blood, normal physiology, metabolism of blood cells, and abnor- 
mal red cell morphology and associated pathogenic findings with emphasis on the classifica- 
tion of anemias. 

MEDT 374. Clinical Microbiology I (4). Spring, Junior Year. The scope of this course is to 
acquaint the student with current laboratory procedures commonly employed in the clinical en- 
vironment to isolate and identify pathogenic organisms. Didactic sessions will be devoted to 
the biologic and clinical basis of infectious diseases whereas laboratory sessions will be based 
upon specimen pathogen analysis. Prerequisite: MEDT 490. Pathogenic Microbiology. 

MEDT 401. Fundamentals of Pathology (2). Fall, Senior Year. This course will deal with 
disease, pathogenesis, and discussion of representative diseases in each etiological category; 
diagnostic procedures sed in various diseases; and rationale related to laboratory testing. 
These discussions will be condensed and concise presentations. 

MEDT 403. Research Elective (1). This course is designed to give the student the opportu- 
nity to devote one full week in an area in which he has a special interest. This may be clini- 
cally or research oriented. The student will be under direct supervision of a didactic or clinical 
instructor and will be requested to prepare a report of his/her achievement. 

MEDT 432. Hematology II (3). Fall, Senior Year. This is an advanced course in Hematol- 
ogy designed for senior medical technology students. Emphasis is placed on diseases and dis- 
orders pertaining to abnormal hematology. The course overviews normal hematology followed 
by in-depth theoretical and practical concentration in disease mechanisms. The following are 
considered: disorders associated with the anemias, polycythemia, leukemia and leukemoid re- 
actions, plasma cell and plasma protein abnormalities, lupus erythematosis. theory and mecha- 
nism of normal hemostasis and associated diseases. Testing is performed in a simulated clini- 
cal laboratory setting on abnormal samples. Correlation of clinical studies with abnormal 
laboratory findings is presented by case studies. Prerequisite: MEDT 331. 

MEDT 452. Clinical Chemistry III (3). Fall, Senior Year. This course deals with the signifi- 
cance of chemical reactions in diagnostic procedures and their relationship to the disease 
process. Emphasis is placed on accuracy, precision, and the limitations of tests. In the study 
of organ function, interpretation, evaluation and rational analysis of clinical laboratory prob- 
lems are practiced. Prerequisite: MEDT 356. 

MEDT 453. Clinical Chemistry Practice (5). Senior Year. This period of instruction is in- 
cluded to enable the student to apply and perfect the procedures learned in didactic lectures 
and laboratories. The instruction is conducted in a clinical environment and under the auspices 
of proficient laboratory technologists and provides an opportunity for the student to attain 
practical knowledge and maximum proficiency. Prerequisite: MEDT 452. 

MEDT 463. Clinical Hematology Practice (5). Senior Year. This course is a rotation 
through the clinical hematology laboratory which incorporates instruction and oral examina- 
tions in routine hematology, special hematology and coagulation. Applied professional experi- 
ence includes the use of the most modern methods and instrumentation in the analysis of hem- 
atological and coagulation samples. Proficiency in manual and automated methods is required. 
Prerequisite: MEDT 432. 

102 



MEDT 464. Immunohematology (3). Fall, Senior Year. This course is a study of immuno- 
logic principles applied to the preparation of blood for transfusion. The immunology of anti- 
body production and antigen-antibody reactions is presented. Laboratory work emphasizes ex- 
planation and performance of technical blood bank methods. Prerequisite: MEDT 365. 

MEDT 467. Clinical Immunohematology Practice (3). Senior Year. This course consists of 
applied professional experience in a clinical blood bank laboratory. Instruction and oral exam- 
inations are given at the bench in routine and specialized areas of the modern blood bank. Stu- 
dents enrolled in this course are expected to demonstrate a high level of proficiency in all 
areas of blood banking prior to completing the course. Prerequisite: MEDT 464. 

MEDT 472. Clinical Microbiology II (3). Fall, Senior Year. The objective of this course is 
to acquaint the student with the most recent trends in laboratory diagnosis, as well as provide 
him with insight into the problems associated with nosocomial infections, iatrogenic infec- 
tions, infection control, unusual infectious agents and changing spectrums in antibiotic ther- 
apy. Laboratory sessions will address sophisticated techniques employed in the identification 
of infectious agents. Prerequisite: MEDT 364. 

MEDT 473. Clinical Microbiology Practice (5). Senior Year. This course involves a period 
of instruction which enables the student to apply and perfect the various microbiological tech- 
niques learned in didactic lectures and laboratories. This instruction is conducted in a clinical 
environment under the auspices of proficient laboratory technologists and provides an opportu- 
nity for the student to attain practical knowledge in laboratory procedures. Prerequisite: 
MEDT 472. 

MEDT 474. Clinical Immunology/Serology Practice (2). Senior Year. This course is de- 
signed to permit the student to apply and perfect the immunological and serological proce- 
dures utilized in the clinical laboratory. It is conducted in the clinical environm.ent under the 
direction of proficient technologists. Prerequisite: MEDT 491. 




103 



FACULTY 

Anthony, Ronald L., Associate Professor and Director of Clinical Immunology 

BA, Susquehanna University; PhD, University of Kansas. 
Baer, Martha L., Counselor and Instructor 

BA. Indiana University. 
Baldwin, Anna J., Clinical Coordinator 

BS. MT(ASCP), George Washington University. 
Bastio, Elizabeth, Instructor 

BA. College of Notre Dame in Maryland: MS. University of Maryland. 
Cartwright, Willie Q., Assistant Professor 

BS, Howard University; MT, United States Army Medical Service School. MS. State 

University of New York at Buffalo. 
Cherng, Ai-Shuan S., Instructor 

BS. National Taiwan University; MT, Health Department of Florida; MS, Indiana Uni- 
versity. 
Constantine, Niel, Instructor 

BS. MT (ASCP). University of Maryland 
Griffey, Vivi-Anne W., Instructor 

BS. MT(ASCP). University of Maryland. 
Harr, Robert R., Instructor 

BS, Kent State University; MT. Cleveland Clinic Foundation School of Medical Tech- 
nology; MS. Ohio State University. 
Jiji, Reuben, Associate Professor 

MD. Royal College of Medicine. Baghdad. Iraq. 
Knoblock, Edward C, Associate Professor 

AB. Western State College of Colorado; MS. University of Maryland. 
Kula, Theodore, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Dayton; MT (ASCP), St. Joseph's Hospital of Lextington. Kentucky; 

MS, University of Dayton; PhD, University of Kentucky. 
Masters, Jason M., Program Director and Associate Professor 

BS. High Point College: MS. Sul Ross State; PhD. University of Maryland. 
McClain, William, Instructor 

BS, Edward Waters College: MA. Atlantic University. 
McMichael, Joseph, Instructor 

BS. MT(ASCP). University of Maryland. 
Pawar, Vinayak B., Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Bombay; MT(ASCP) Saint Frances Hospital School of Medical Tech- 
nology; M(ASCP) Boone County Hospital; MS. University of Missouri: PhD. University 

of Kentucky. 
Pittigho, Denise Harmening, Instructor 

BS. MT(ASCP) and MS, University of Maryland. 
Wilson, Johanna E., Academic Coordinator 

BS, MT(ASCP), University of Maryland. 

Clinical Faculty 

Dawson, R. Ben, Assistant Professor and Director of Blood Bank 

AB, and BS, Hampden-Sidney College: MD, University of Virginia. 
Rasmussen, Peter, Professor and Laboratory Director 

MD, Temple University. 
Seiguer, Alberto, Associate Professor and Director of Hematology 

MD, University of Buenos Aires. 
Smith, Andrew G., Associate Professor and Director of Microbiology 

BS, Pennsylvania State University; PhD, University of Pennsylvania. 
Tigertt, William D., Professor and Medical Director 

AB and MD, Baylor University. 

104 



PHYSICAL THERAPY PROGRAM 




PHILOSOPHY 

The Physical Therapy Department of the University of Maryland School of Medicine seeks 
with every available resource to educate physical therapy students, maintain active programs 
for professional growth of faculty, and support research and continuing education in an effort 
to enhance the academic and clinical state of the art. As part of the health care delivery team, 
students and faculty strive to provide the best possible health care and service to the commu- 
nity and the state. 

ACCREDITATION 

Since 1956. the University of Maryland has offered a two-year professional program in physi- 
cal therapy. Completion of a two-year preprofessional program and subsequently the profes- 
sional program results in a Bachelor of Science degree and a Certificate of Proficiency in 
Physical Therapy. The University of Maryland is accredited by the Middle States Association 
of Colleges and Secondary Schools and the physical therapy curriculum is approved by the 
Council on Medical Education of the American Medical Association in collaboration with the 
American Physical Therapy Association. A graduate is eligible to become a member of the 
American Physical Therapy Association and to apply for professional licensure in Maryland 
and in other states. 

CLINICAL AFFILIATIONS 

Clinical education is an essential part of the total physical therapy program offered at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. Currently, there are more than 80 centers being used for experiences in 
acute/general, chronic/rehabilitation, orthopedic, sports medicine, pediatrics and community 
health settings. These centers are located over a wide geographic area throughout the United 
States but primarily in the northeastern corridor. 

During 21 to 23 weeks of full-time clinical affiliation the student has the opportunity to utilize 
what has been learned in didactic courses and to implement therapeutic, evaluative, and inter- 
personal skills in the care of patients. 




PREPROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM 

Freshman-Sophomore Curricula. Preprofessional education consists of liberal arts and sci- 
ence courses which the student may take within the University of Maryland system or at any 
other accredited college or university. These courses have been selected to fulfill the profes- 
sional prerequisites and also to provide a wide variety of career options without subsequent 
loss of credit should a student elect to choose another course of study. 

Semester 

Hour 

Credits 

Mathematics 6 

(Two college level courses which may be algebra and trigonometry OR any 
math course above that level) 

Statistics 3 

(General or introductory statistics to include at least mean, mode, median, 
random variables, variance, confidence limits and binomial probability) 

Chemistry 8 

(General college chemistry, with lab) 

Physics 8 

(General college physics, with lab) 

Zoology or Biology 8 

(One course in General Zoology or Biology for science majors, with lab and 
one course in Human or Comparative Anatomy, with lab) 

Social Science 3 

(Afro- American studies, anthropology, economics, government and politics, 
urban studies, sociology, geography) 

Psychology 6 

(One introduction or general course and one of developmental, education or 
personality study — abnormal psychology is recommended) 

English Composition 3 

(Students with advanced credit or exemption may substitute a three-credit 
elective) 

Speech, Public Speaking, or Communications 3 

(Students with one year of speech in high school may substitute a three-credit 
elective upon furnishing a transcript) 

Arts & Humanities 6 

(History, literature, foreign language, philosophy, appreciation of: art. mu- 
sic, drama, dance) 

Electives 6 

(No more than two credits of nontheory or skills may be applied. Review or 
introductory courses may not be used if they are below the required level in 
biology, chemistry, physics, and mathematics. Physiology is recommended, 
but selection may be made in any area of individual interest.) 

Total 60 SHC 
90QHC 



Articulation Programs. The professional physical therapy program has designated articula- 
tion with the following institutions, whereby courses are predetermined and transferable: 

107 



Anne Arundel Community College 
Alleghany Community College 
Catonsville Community College 
Cecil Community College 
Charles County Community College 
Chesapeake College 
The Community College of Baltimore 
Dundalk Community College 
Essex Community College 
Frederick Community College 
Garrett Community College 
Hagerstown Junior College 
Harford Community College 
Howard Community College 
Montgomery College 
Prince George's Community College 
Frostburg State College 
University of Maryland 

Baltimore County, College Park. Eastern Shore Campuses 

An articulation publication is available in the counseling center of each of the community col- 
leges. Information regarding the three campuses of the University of Maryland, as well as 
Frostburg State College, can be found in their respective catalogs. 

PROFESSIONAL DIVISION ADMISSIONS 

An Admissions Committee is charged with selecting 52 students annually for the junior class 
which begins in June. Final selection is based on the following: grade-point average in the 
preprofessional curriculum courses only, results of an Allied Health Professions Admissions 
Test, information obtained from a Personal Data Form, letters of reference, and a personal in- 
terview. 

Minimum qualification at the junior level is the completion of 60 designated credits in which 
no grade of less than C is acceptable. In addition, at least 18 credits must be completed in the 
math and science area by December 31, which is the application deadline. 

There is no exclusion based on sex, age, race, ethnic background or prior completion of an- 
other academic degree. 

Nonresident candidates are limited to a maximum of 20 percent. It is, therefore, reasonable to 
assume that at least a B average would be needed to be considered for selection. 

Prior work or volunteer experience in a health-related facility, especially physical therapy, is 
strongly recommended. 

PROCEDURE 

Admission Application. To obtain an application, address your request to the University of 
Maryland at Baltimore. Office of Admissions and Registrations. 660 W. Redwood Street. 
Baltimore. Maryland 21201 or phone (301) 528-7480. Applications become available after 
October 1 preceding the year of admission. Deadline date for receipt of application is Decem- 
ber 31. and supporting documents (transcripts) must be received by February 1 of the year of 
admission. Applicants are requested to submit either a catalog or a photocopy of a catalog de- 
scription of all prerequisite courses completed at a college or university outside of the state of 
Maryland. This information is vital to processing the application. 

Allied Health Professions Admissions Test. To obtain an Allied Health Professions Admis- 
sions Test application, address your request to the Psychological Corporation. 304 East 45th 
Street, New York, New York 10017. Only scores of a test taken prior to or in January will be 
used for June selection. Request that your scores of the test be mailed to the Department of 
Physical Therapy. 

108 



Personal Data Forms will be mailed to those applicants achieving the highest scores based on 
both the grade-point average in required courses already completed and scores on the Allied 
Health Professions Admissions Test. Plans for completing any remaining required courses in 
the spring semester will need to be documented. 

Interviews will be held for a select number of applicants who will be so notified. 

Based on criteria as outlined, determination of candidates will be made for the existing 52 po- 
sitions and also for an alternate list. Students will be notified of their status before the end of 
May. 

HOUSING 

For information contact the Director of Housing, University of Maryland at Baltimore, 621 
W. Lombard Street, Baltimore. Maryland 21201. 

FINANCIAL AID 

For information contact the Student Aid Officer. University of Maryland at Baltimore, Room 
201. East Hall, 520 W. Lombard Street, Baltimore, Maryland 21201. There is a February 15 
priority- date for consideration for campus-based funds and deadline date for Maryland State 
Scholarship Board funds. Students interested in MSSB scholarships are urged to file early so 
as not to miss the deadline. 

TUITION AND FEES 





Beginning 
Summer 


Fall 
Semester 


Spring 
Semester 


Matriculation Fee (new students) 


$ 15.00 


S — 


$ — 


Tuition: In-State 


252.00 


352.50 


352.50 


Tuition: Out-of-State 


252.00 


1,275.00 


1,275.00 


Instructional Resources Fee 


— 


16.00 


16.00 


Supporting Facilities Fee 
Student Activities Fee 


6.00 


30.00 
7.50 


30.00 
7.50 


Student Health Fee 


— 


10.00 


10.00 


Student Liability Insurance 


— 


28.00 




Hospital Insurance/Blue Cross 

(required if not covered elsewhere) 
Individual 




106.68 


106.68 


Two Persons 


— 


205.44 


205.44 


Family 

Dormitory Fee 

Single Occupancy 
Double Occupancy 

Graduation Fee (senior year) 


— 


274.68 

710.00 
660.00 


274.68 

710.00 

660.00 

15.00 


Clinical Education 








Junior summer, 3 weeks $ 88.00 








Senior summer, 6 weeks $170.00 









Approximate cost of books, 

uniforms, etc. per year $250.00 

(Costs as listed are subject to change) 

The student should plan his/her finances according to a full academic schedule. The beginning 
summer of the junior year consists of a concentrated six-week session and there is a three- 
week affiliation in the following summer. 



109 



PROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM POLICIES 

GRADING 

Each student is responsible for his/her academic work and progress. To progress satisfactorily, 
the quantitative and qualitative requirements of each course in the Department of Physical 
Therapy must be met. Faculty will assist as needed or requested. 

The following symbols comprise the department's grading system. 

Symbol Quality Points Definition 

A 4 Excellent mastery of the subject; outstanding scholarship 

B 3 Good mastery of the subject; good scholarship 

C 2 Acceptable master of the subject; usual achievement ex- 

pected 

D 1 Borderline understanding; marginal performance. This 

grade does not represent satisfactory progress toward a de- 
gree and must be repeated. 

F Failure to understand the subject; unsatisfactory perfor- 

mance 

I Incomplete. This is an exceptional grade given only to a 

student whose work has been qualitatively satisfactory 
when, due to illness or other circumstances beyond his 
control, he has been unable to satisfactorily complete some 
small portion of the course work. The student will remove 
the 'T" by completing work assigned by the instructor by 
the end of the next semester in which he/she is enrolled at 
UMAB. Otherwise, the 'T" becomes equivalent to an 
"F" grade. 

WD Withdrawal from the program. 

AU Under certain circumstances a student may register to audit 

a course. To have the audit notation appear on the 
student's transcript, it will be required of the student that 
he/she attend a definite number of classes 

P/F Pass/Fail indicates satisfactory or unsatisfactory comple- 

tion of the course requirements. This grading will be used 
only in those courses designated by the department. 

CLASS ATTENDANCE 

Students are accountable for all work missed due to absence. With a justifiable absence an in- 
structor may assist the student in making up work at a time that will not interfere with the pro- 
gress of other students. Absenteeism from classes requiring student participation, such as lab- 
oratory sessions, group discussions, reports or demonstrations may be used in the overall 
evaluation of the student. A grade of 'T" may be given until such work has been satisfactorily 
completed. Attendance in clinical education courses is mandatory. 

ACADEMIC PROBATION 

If a student does not achieve a 2.0 average for a given semester, he/she will be placed on aca- 
demic probation. A student will be academically dismissed at the end of a second consecutive 
semester wherein he/she receives less than a 2.0 average. A student may also be dismissed if 
he/she does not achieve an average high enough in the semester following academic probation 
to bring his cumulative average in the professional portion of the program to 2.0. 

110 



ADVANCEMENT AND GRADUATION 

If a student receives a "D" grade in a prolessional course, his/her case will be referred to the 
faculty who will make recommendations to the department chairman as to how this grade may 
be removed. 

An ''F" grade may not be removed from a student's transcript. At the discretion of the faculty 
and the department chairman, a student may be allowed to repeat the course at UMAB or take 
an equivalent course at another university. 

Before a student will be allowed to progress to the Junior clinical affiliation, the senior year, 
and the senior clinical affiliations, the following must prevail: grades of C or better in all 
courses taken to date and faculty concensus oi student's professional competency. 

Before a student will be certified for graduation the following must prevail: satisfactory com- 
pletion of all required courses with grades of ''C" or better and faculty concensus that the stu- 
dent is professionally competent. 

DISMISSAL 

The faculty of the Department of Physical Therapy reserves the right to ask the Dean oi the 
School of Medicine to dismiss a student from the university for any of the following reasons: 
failure to meet academic requirements; infraction of university rules; possessing a physical or 
mental health problem which interferes with the student's competence in practicing physical 
therapy; behavior which displays a lack of professionalism; or a failure to observe the moral 
and ethical standards of the Physical Therapy profession. 

READMISSION FOLLOWING DISMISSAL 

Any student desiring to be readmitted may petition the faculty for consideration by submitting 
all supporting documents to the Admissions Committee for processing and referral to the fac- 
ulty. Readmittance requires a -A majority vote of the faculty. 

CREDIT BY EXAMINATION 

Courses within the department may, in certain cases, be satisfactorily completed under "credit 
by examinations" procedures. These procedures, along with detailed rules and regulations, 
appear in a handbook given to all physical therapy students. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE CATALOG 

Since physical therapy students are part of the School of Medicine, they are advised to avail 
themselves of the general and applicable information found in the School of Medicine catalog. 




Ill 



PROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM (83-85 Semester Hour Credits) 

Junior-Senior Curricula. Professional education is offered only at the Baltimore City 
campus of the University of Maryland (UMAB). A student must make separate application 
and submit to an admission process for the professional portion. Admission to the University 
of Maryland system as a freshman or sophomore does not guarantee admission to the profes- 
sional program, since competition is keen and enrollment is limited to 52 positions. 

Academic advisement is available to students enrolled on the UMCP and UMBC campuses. 
Other interested students should contact the secretary for admissions at the Baltimore City 
campus, or, in the case of students at one of Maryland's public community colleges, seek in- 
formation about required courses at his/her school's counseling center. 

Students may receive credit by achieving percentile scores of at least 509c on the College 
Level Examination Placement (CLEP) tests. Students should request that official results of 
these tests be sent to the Department of Physical Therapy for credit evaluation if the scores 
have not been posted on their transcript. 

Junior Year, Summer Semester (6 SHC) 

PTAB 400. Human Anatomy I. (4). A study of the morphology of the human upper extrem- 
ity and thorax through lecture and cadaver dissection. Emphasis is placed on the musculoske- 
letal and neuromuscular systems. Consideration is given to clinical entities. Classes will be in- 
tegrated with Phvsiologv. Pathology. Manual Muscle Testing and Range of Motion. (32 lee. 
96 lab.) 

PTAB 402. Human Physiology I. (2). Survey of human physiology related to body systems. 
Major emphasis placed on cell physiology, nervous system, muscular system, and physiology 
of bones. 

Junior Year, Fall Semester (17 SHC) 

PTAB 321. Professional Relations I. (2). Introduction to the concepts of professionalism and 
ethical behavior. Professional organizations and mechanisms of regulation such as accredita- 
tion, certification and licensure are discussed. Basic medical terminology and written/verbal 
communications are included. Visits to facilities are scheduled to allow students to observe 
clinical practice. (16 lee. 48 clinic) 

PTAB 330. Manual Muscle Testing and Range of Motion. ( 1 ). Principles and techniques of 
performing, recording and analyzing manual muscle and range of joint motion tests are pre- 
sented. Methods of assessing muscle flexibility, girth, length and strength are included. 
Coursework is presented along with Human Anatomv 1 and Human Anatomv II. (8 lee. 24 
lab.) 

PTAB 331. Patient Care Procedures. (1). Specific patient care procedures related to physi- 
cal therapy, inhalation therapy, and nursing are studied. Included are isolation procedures, 
sterile techniques, emergency situations which may occur in clinical settings, catheterization, 
respirators, specialized beds, injections, tracheotomies, suctioning, improvised equipment, 
nutrition, bandaging, and vital signs. (8 lee, 24 lab.) 

PTAB 341. Physical Therapy Theory and Practice I. (1). Palpation and manipulation of 
soft tissue for the purpose of evaluating anatomical structures responsible for restriction of 
normal range of motion or inhibition of functional activity. Includes basic physiological ef- 
fects of massage, application of massage techniques and the principles of peripheral joint ma- 
nipulation. (8 lee. 24 lab.) 

PTAB 401. Human Anatomy II. (4). Continuation of Human Anatomy I with emphasis on 
abdomen, lower extremity, head, and neck. (32 lee. 96 lab.) 

PTAB 403. Human Physiology II. (2). Continuation of Human Physiology I and relating to 
the four major systems with consideration given to skin physiology. Laboratory exercises are 
coordinated with lectures and emphasize the cardiovascular and pulmonarv svstems. (16 lee. 
48 lab.) 

112 



PTAB 405. Pathology. (2). Basic principles in the study of disease and injury with applica- 
tion to the various systems of the body. Includes observation of autopsies and pathological 
specimens. Lectures are integrated with Human Anatomy and Human Physiology. (32 lee.) 

PTAB 406. Neuroanatomy and Neurophysiology. (4). A coordinated presentation o\' the 
structure and function of the human nervous system with emphasis on the central nervous sys- 
tem and sensory receptors. Clinical applications are included. Students engage in dissection of 
the human brain, examine microscopic sections of the brainstem and spinal cord, and experi- 
ment with functional aspects of the nervous system. (48 lee. 48 lab.) 

Junior Year. Winter Session (4 SHC) 

PTAB 300. Human Growth and Development. (3). Characteristics of normal growth and 
development from fetal life to old age with emphasis on physiological considerations of 
growth, development, and maturation of the infant and young child. Includes considerations 
and patterns of abnormal development. (48 lee.) 

PTAB 332. Gait Analysis. (I). Introduction to the development of human locomotion, gait 
cycle description, displacement changes, muscular activity, and tloor reaction analysis. In- 
cludes qualitative and quantitative measurements and evaluation of normal and selected abnor- 
mal gait parameters. Basic elements of gait training are introduced. (8 lee. 24 lab.) 

First Aid Course. (0) 

Junior Year, Spring Semester (18 SHC) 

PTAB 301. Biomechanics and Kinesiology. (3). A detailed study of human motion with em- 
phasis on mechanical and functional aspects. Includes biomechanical measurements, calcula- 
tions, functional anatomy, and body mechanics under both normal and pathological condi- 
tions. (32 lec, 48 lab.) ' 

PTAB 322. Professional Relations II. (2). Continuation of Professional Relations I. Lecture 
topics include problem oriented medical records and medical systems, professional staff rela- 
tions, third party payment, home health programs, and state and community health department 
organizations. Visits to local facilities are scheduled to allow students to begin practice of ba- 
sic skills. (16 lec. 48 clinic) 

PTAB 333. Basic Rehabilitation. (2). Introduction to the multidisciplinary approach of com- 
prehensive care for the handicapped. Included are principles and techniques of gait training, 
transfers, activities of dailv living prescription and use of assistive devices, and wheelchairs. 
(16 lec. 48 lab.) 

PTAB 342. Physical Therapy Theory and Practice II. (2). The study of therapeutic use of 
ultraviolet energy (actinotherapy). heat (thermotherapy) and cold (cryotherapy) by conduction, 
convection, radiation, and conversion. Includes physical principles, physiological effects, pre- 
cautions and rationale for use. (16 lec, 48 lab.) 

PTAB 343. Physical Therapy Theory and Practice III. (3). Part I: Electrotherapy covers 
the physics and physiological effects of low frequency alternating and direct currents as ap- 
plied percutaneously for therapeutic and diagnostic use. ( 16 lec. 24 lab.) Part II: Electromyo- 
graphy. Nerve Conduction Velocity, and Biofeedback include the physiological basis and ba- 
sic components for electromyographic recording. Laboratory experience in nerve conduction 
velocity, basic diagnostic EMG measurements and biofeedback is provided. (16 lec. 24 lab.) 

PTAB 344. Therapeutic Exercise I. (2). Application of theory of exercise and study of de- 
velopmental principles for the prevention, recognition, and treatment of physical disabilities. 
Includes positioning, range of motion exercises, and traditional exercise programs. (16 lec, 
48 lab.) 

PTAB 350. Clinical Science — Geriatrics. (1). Study of aging characteristics including 
physical, psychological, and socio-economic aspects with emphasis on a clinical medicine 
view of symptomatology, diagnostic and treatment procedures. Includes visitation to a geriat- 
ric center. (8 lec, 24 lab.) 



113 



PTAB 380. Research and Design I. (1). Discussion of experimental method, literature 
search techniques, review of basic statistics, data acquisition and reduction tools. Students be- 
gin a group research project. (16 lee.) 

PTAB 404. Human Physiology III. (2). Study of physiological adaptations to stress within 
normal and pathological states. Includes concepts of work, exercise, energy expenditure, oxy- 
gen debt, and body composition. Emphasis is placed on cardiovascular, musculoskeletal, and 
respiratory functions related to physical activity, normal growth and development, the aging 
process, and prevention of illness. (16 lee, 48 lab.) 

Junior Year, Summer Clinic (2 SHC) 

PTAB 324. Clinical Education I. (2). Three weeks of full-time clinical experience. Opportu- 
nity to develop proficiency in therapeutic and evaluative procedures learned in the first aca- 
demic year, (approximately 105 clinic hours) 

Senior Year, Fall Semester (18 SHC) 

PTAB 423. Professional Relations III. (1). Introduction to administration and supervision as 
it applies to the field of physical therapy. Discussion topics include fiscal factors. Compliance 
surveys by the State Health Department and Federal Inspection Agents as they apply to hospi- 
tals, nursing homes and private practice are also discussed. Four visits are made to one local 
facility during the last four weeks of the semester. (12 lee. 12 clinic) 

PTAB 445. Therapeutic Exercise II. (4). Application of neurophysiological and develop- 
mental principles to exercise techniques designed to facilitate normal neuromuscular function. 
Use and contraindications of cold, vibration, compression, traction, and resistance are in- 
cluded. Proprioceptive neuromuscular facilitation techniques along with specific treatment ap- 
proaches developed by Knott. Bobath. Rood, and Brunnstrom are examined and practiced. 
(32 lee. 96 lab.) 

PTAB 460. Clinical Science — Orthopedics. (4). A review of appropriate basic science fol- 
lowed by medical lectures on the etiology and management of congenital and acquired patho- 
logical conditions of the musculoskeletal system. Medical aspects and basic orthopedic princi- 
ples are correlated with a physical therapy problem-solving approach to the evaluation, 
program planning and treatment of patients. (32 lee. 96 lab.) 

PTAB 461. Clinical Science — Neurology. (3). A review of appropriate basic science fol- 
lowed by medical lectures on the etiology and management of congenital and acquired patho- 
logical conditions of the central and peripheral nervous systems. Medical aspect will be correl- 
ated with a physical therapy problem- solving approach to the evaluation, program planning 
and treatment of patients with upper and lower motor neuron lesions. (32 lee. 45 lab.) 

PTAB 462. Clinical Science — Amputee/Prosthetics. (2). A review of appropriate basic sci- 
ence followed by medical lectures on the etiology and management of congenital, traumatic 
and acquired pathological amputation. Medical aspect will be correlated with a physical ther- 
apy problem-solving approach to the evaluation, program planning and treatment of patients. 
(16 lee. 48 lab.) 

PTAB 463. Clinical Science — Skeletal Muscle Disorders. ( 1 ). A review of appropriate ba- 
sic science followed by medical lectures on the etiology and management of congenital and 
acquired pathological conditions of skeletal muscles. Medical aspects are correlated with a 
physical therapy problem-solving approach to the evaluation, program planning and treatment 
of patients. (8 lee. 24 lab.) 

PTAB 464. Clinical Science — Respiratory Disorders and Rheumatology. (1). Part I — 
Respiratory- Disorders: A review of appropriate basic science followed by medical lectures on 
the etiology and management of congenital and acquired pathological conditions of the respi- 
ratory system. Medical aspects are correlated with a physical therapy problem-solving ap- 
proach to the evaluation, program planning and treatment of patients. (6 lee. 6 lab.) Part II 
— Rheumatology: A review of appropriate basic science followed by medical lectures on the 
etiology and management of rheumatological conditions. Medical aspects are correlated with a 
physical therapy problem-solving approach to the evaluation, program planning and treatment 
of patients. (6 lee. 6 lab.) 

114 



PTAB 465. Clinical Science — Cardiovascular Disorders. (DA review of appropriate ba- 
sic science followed by medical lectures on the etiology and management of congenital and 
acquired pathological conditions of the cardiovascular system. Medical aspects are correlated 
with a physical therapy problem-solving approach to the evaluation, program planning and 
treatment of cardiac patients. ( 14 lee. 6 lab.) 

PTAB 481. Research and Design II. ( I ). Continuation of Research and Design I. Essentials 
of a research proposal, data acquisition, data reduction, data analysis and the pilot study are 
covered. Students will continue the group research project begun in Research and Design 1. 
(16 lee.) 

Senior Year, Winter Session (4 SHC) 

PTAB 425. Clinical Education II. (4). The first senior full-time clinic lasts for six weeks — 
from January to mid-February. Students are responsible for patient evaluation, assessment. 
treatment, program planning and coordination of patient care with other existing programs. 
Hours are determined by the clinic and may vary between 35-40 per week. 

Senior Year, Sprini^ Semester ( J0-J2 SHC) 

PTAB 426. Clinical Education III. (4). The second senior full-time clinic lasts for six weeks 
— from mid-February through March. Student responsibilities are the same as in Clinical Ed- 
ucation U. 

PTAB 451. Clinical Science — Psychiatry. (2). A review of appropriate basic science fol- 
lowed by medical lectures on the etiology and management of psychological and psychiatric 
problems. Medical aspects are correlated with a physical therapy problem-solving approach to 
the evaluation, program planning and treatment of patients with psychological manifestations. 
(24 lee. 6 lab.) 

PTAB 452. Clinical Science — Dermatology/Burns. (DA review of appropriate basic sci- 
ence followed by medical lectures on problems involving the skin with special emphasis on 
burns. Medical aspects are correlated with a physical therapy problem-solving approach to the 
evaluation, program planning and treatment of patients with various tvpes of burns. (1 1 lee. 
12 lab.) 

PTAB 466. Clinical Science — Ob/Gyn and Pediatrics. ( 1 ). Part I — OblGyn: A review of 
appropriate basic science followed by medical lectures on prevention and remediations of 
musculoskeletal, respiratory and other medical problems of pregnancy. Medical aspects are 
correlated with a physical therapy problem-solving approach to the evaluation, program plan- 
ning and treatment of the pre- and post-parturition patient. (6 lee. 6 lab.) Part II — Pediat- 
rics: A review of appropriate basic science followed by medical lectures on growth, develop- 
mental anomalies, congenital and acquired musculoskeletal, respiratory and other medical 
problems of the pediatric patient. Medical aspects are correlated with a physical therapy prob- 
lem-solving approach to the evaluation, program planning and treatment of the pediatric pa- 
tient. (6 lee. 6 lab.) 

PTAB 482. Research and Design III. (1). Continuation of Research and Design U. Essen- 
tials of a research report, including journal format and oral presentations at scientific meet- 
ings, are covered. Group research projects are to be completed and presented to the faculty. 
(16 lee) 

PTAB 488. Special Topics in Physical Therapy. (1-3). Lecture/laboratory demonstrations 
on topics presented by specialists in given areas and/or a problem-solving experience which is 
commensurate with student's interest and ability. Topics presented and number of credits are 
to be arranged by the department chairman. Open to special students as well as senior physical 
therapy students. (One special topics course is required). 

Summer After Senior Year (4 SHC) 

PTAB 427. Clinical Education IV. (4). Third senior full-time clinic. Student has the option 
of going for six or eight weeks beginning the first part of June. The extension of eight weeks 
would be by mutual desire and consent of student and clinic. Student is expected to function 
on the level of a staff physical therapist by this time and be capable of providing total compre- 
hensive physical therapy care. 

115 



FACULTY 

Chairman 

Hardiman, Clarence W., Associate Professor, BS, University of Florida, 1949; Certificate 

in Physical Therapy, Duke University, 1950; MS, Florida State University, 1954; PhD, 

1964; LPT. 

Associate Professor 

Hobart, Donald J., BS, Western Maryland College, 1962; MA, University of Maryland, 

1967; PhD, 1972. 
Jurf, Amin N., BS, Western Maryland College, 1959; PhD, University of Maryland, 1966. 
Latimer, Ruth M., BS, University of Richmond, 1945; Certificate in Physical Therapy, U.S. 

Army Hospital, 1946; MS, Medical College of Virginia, 1952; MEd, University of 

Maryland, 1973, LPT. 

Assistant Professor 

Alon, Gad, Certificate in Physical Therapy, Wingate Institute, 1968; MS, University of 
Maryland, 1972; LPT. 

Jackson, Osa, BS and Certificate in Physical Therapy, University of Michigan, 1972; MA, 
1973; PhD, 1978; RPT. 

Iglarsh, Z. Annette, BS, City College of New York, 1970; MAT, Alaska Methodist Univer- 
sity, 1972; BS, Upstate Medical Center - SUNY, 1975; LPT. 

Little, R. Roger, BS, University of Maryland, 1964; MD, University of Maryland, 1968.* 

Rosenzweig, Daphne, BA, University of California, 1964; Certificate in Physical Therapy, 
1965; MS, 1969; LPT. 

Teets, R. Scott, BS, West Virginia University, 1969; Certificate in Physical Therapy, Uni- 
versity of Pittburgh, 1970; MEd, West Chester State College, 1972; LPT. 

Instructor 

Danoff, Jerome, BS, Johns Hopkins University, 1968; MS, Pennsylvania State University, 

1972; PhD, University of Maryland, 1977.* 
DeWitt, Heather, BS, University of Southern California, 1972; LPT. 
Violand, Richard L., Jr., BS, Ohio State University, 1968; BS, University of Washington, 

1974; LPT. 
Williams, Janice, BS, University of Pittsburgh, 1977. 
"^part-time faculty 

University of Maryland School of Medicine 
Department of Physical Therapy 
32 South Greene Street 
Baltimore, Maryland 21201 
(301) 528-7720, 7721 



116 



RADIOLOGIC TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM 




117 



THE PROGRAM 

The four-year program in radiologic technology, under the School of Medicine at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland, leads to a Bachelor of Science degree, and is fully approved by the Ameri- 
can Medical Association's Council on Medical Education. Graduates of this program are eligi- 
ble to take the national examination for certification as a registered technologist (R.T.. 
A.R.R.T.) given by the American Registry of Radiologic Technologist. 

Graduates of the program are employed in radiologic technology education, radiation safety, 
radiology administration, clinical and special procedure technology and commercial radiology. 
All of the graduates have become certified by the A.R.R.T.. scoring in the upper \7c of all 
candidates on a national level and 209c of the graduates have pursued graduate education. 

ADMISSION 

Since the Baltimore Campus of the University of Maryland only offers professional courses 
and programs, the first two undergraduate years must be completed on another University of 
Maryland campus (UMCP, UMBC. UMES. or UMUC) or other accredited two or four year 
colleges for the preprofessional courses. Students may apply for advancement or admission to 
the professional portion of the program after a minimum of three semesters of preprofessional 
work with a cumulative GPA of 2.5. Application should be made no later than June 1st for the 
class entering in the Fall. Fifteen to 20 students are admitted each Fall. 




118 



PREPROFESSIONAL (Freshman/Sophomore) REQUIREMENTS 

English Composition 3 credits 

Biology/Zoology 8 credits 

(Human Anatomy and Physiology are highly recommended) 

Chemistry 8 credits 

(Should include Inorganic with lab and Organic with lab) 

Physics 8 credits 

Math 6 credits 

(Statistics is required) 

Behavioral and Social Sciences 12 credits 

One psychology and one sociology course are required. Other courses can be selected 
from: economics, philosophy. Afro-American studies, anthropology, urban studies or 
additional psychology. 

Speech 3 credits 

Additional electives 12 credits 

* It is suggested that the student meet with an advisor (see below) as early as possible to se- 
lect electives. 

UMBC — Mr. Michael Walter 528-6272 

UMCP — Ms. Cynthia Rice 528-6272 

UMES — Ms. Betty Arrieta 528-6272 

All transfer students — Ms. Betty Arrieta 528-6272 



APPLICATION AND ADMISSION PROCEDURE 

Although the Radiologic Technology Program is small, the administration actively strives to 
achieve a diversity among its students; therefore, no exclusion/limitation is made based on 
sex. age. race, citizenship, handicap, residence, or any other nonacademic criterion. Admis- 
sion is based primarily on completion of preprofessional requirements and the student's GPA. 
The Division of Radiologic Technology uses the interview process only as a medium of ad- 
visement, not selection; but. the division feels that an applicant would benefit by an opportu- 
nity to discuss his/her academic background and to see the facility at the University of Mary- 
land Hospital on the UMAB campus. 

Applications can be obtained from: 

University of Maryland at Baltimore 
Office of Admissions and Registrations 
660 W. Redwood Street 
Baltimore. Maryland 21201 

OR 

Room 215, Allied Health Professions Building 

University of Maryland 

Division of Radiologic Technology 

32 S. Greene Street 

Baltimore. Marvland 21201 



HOUSING 

For information contact the Director of Housing. University of Maryland at Baltimore. 621 
W. Lombard Street. Baltimore. Maryland 21201. 

119 



FINANCIAL AID 

For information contact the Office of Financial Aid. University of Maryland at Baltimore. 
Room 201 East Hall. 520 W. Lombard Street. Baltimore. Maryland 21201. 

PROFESSIONAL PROGRAM 

Approximately one-half of the students" time at the UMAB campus will be spent in clinical 
education, i.e.. obtaining clinical experience in the broad field of radiology including: general 
diagnostic radiology, fluoroscopy, special procedures, radiography, mammography, ultra- 
sound, computerized axial tomography, shock trauma, operating room radiography, nuclear 
medicine, pediatric radiography, and radiotherapy, etc. The University of Maryland Hospital 
serves as the primary resource for the clinical education portion of the curriculum. 



Junior year required courses 



Fall 

MDRT 300 
MDRT 310 
MDRT 311 
MDRT 314 
MDRT 315 

MDRT 360 
MDRT 362 
MDRT 364 
MDRT 365 
Electives: 
366. 367 



Winter Mini-course Electives: MDRT 368. 371. 372. 378. 389 



Senior year required courses 



Spring 

MDRT 330 
MDRT 332 
MDRT 333 
MDRT 334 
MDRT 335 

MDRT 370 

MDRT 375 

Electives: 
374. 376 
384. 385 
386. 388 



Summer 

MDRT 340 
MDRT 345 



All professional elective courses must be chosen with division approval to complete one of the 
three areas of specialization: administration, education, or radiologic sciences. 




120 



UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL PROGRAM 

MDRT 300. Effective Interaction in Allied Health (3). Using discussions, lectures, and 
demonstrations, the nature, objectives and outcome of interpersonal interactions are empha- 
sized. Major approaches include transactional analysis, communications theory and medical 
sociology. Also included in the course are the history and development of group medical 
ethics, medico-legal situations, and health care delivery systems. 

MDRT 310. Human Anatomy and Physiology via Imaging (5). The study of human anat- 
omy is approached as visualized through a number of imaging techniques used in radiology, 
although emphasis is placed on normal structures as demonstrated on the radiograph. Anatomy 
labs are included using a "viewbox" teaching technique. The study of human physiology em- 
phasizes physiological processes essential to imaging procedures. 

MDRT 311. Physics of Diagnostic Radiology (4). This course is the first of a sequence of 
courses in radiological physics, in which the major emphasis is placed on understanding the 
theoretical framework of radiological science in diagnostic radiology. The course includes the 
nature, production, measurement, and attentuation of radiation. In addition, the students are 
presented with an overview of the imaging process, including: circuitry, equipment, and sensi- 
tometry. 

MDRT 314. Procedures I (4). The course includes medical terminology and nursing proce- 
dures common to radiology, basic and advanced principles and methods of radiograpy of the 
skeletal system (excluding cranium) and torso. In addition to developing psycho-motor skills, 
the student will evaluate the radiograph for quality and be able to recommend supplementary 
views based on the radiographic findings and pathology suspected. The course will include 
lectures, demonstrations, labs and programmed instruction. 

MDRT 315. Clinical Education I (2). The student will complete specific clinical objectives 
in the areas of routine and advanced radiography of the chest, abdomen, and the osseous sys- 
tem by supervised clinical experience of 20 hours per week in the Department of Radiology. 
One hour per week is used as a seminar in which the students will learn to critique their films 
for proper positioning, technique, and patient protection. 

MDRT 330. Radiobiology (3). A nonlaboratory presentation of the basic principles of radio- 
biology including: radiochemistry, cellular effects, radiation genetics, differential factors mod- 
ifying cell sensitivity, effects on tissues and organs, systems and man. Throughout the course, 
radiobiologic principles will be applied to the fields of radiation safety, radiotherapy, ra- 
diodiagnosis, and nuclear medicine. Research is presented which provides evidence (labora- 
tory and epidemiological) used in the evaluation of radiation risks and hazards. 

MDRT 332. Imaging Principles (5). This course is second in the sequence of radiological 
physics courses, in which the major emphasis is on the imaging process itself, and how to pro- 
duce an image which will convey to the radiologist maximum diagnostic information. There- 
fore, the course will include an in-depth treatment of sensitometric principles and imaging pa- 
rameters affecting the ability of the medium to record data with minimum information loss. 
The student will perform experimentation to demonstrate and apply theoretical principles. 

MDRT 333. Pathology (3). The course includes the nature and etiology of disease, and major 
pathological processes. Stress is placed on medical and surgical diseases and their major ra- 
diographic manifestations. The "viewbox" teaching techniques will be employed to stress ab- 
normal from normal variants in human anatomy. 

MDRT 334. Procedures II (3). One half o\' the course covers basic and advanced methods of 
radiography of the cranium, including dental radiographic techniques, critical evaluation and 
identification oi radiographs of the skull, face and mastoids with lab demonstrations and prac- 
tice. The other portion of the course is devoted to the study o\' the fluoroscopic and urinary 
procedures and pediatric radiography. 

121 



MDRT 335. Clinical Education II (2). The student will complete specific clinical objectives 
in the areas oi' routine and advanced radiography of the skull (including dental radiography), 
pediatric radiography and fluoroscopic and urinary procedures by supervised clinical experi- 
ence of 20 hours per week in the Department of Radiology. One hour per week is used as a 
seminar in which the students will critique their films for proper positioning, technique, and 
patient protection. 

MDRT 340. Physics and Clinical Uses of Nuclear Medicine and Therapy (3). An introduc- 
tion to the basic physics o\' nuclear medicine and radiotherapy, including properties of ra- 
diopharmaceuticals, and radionuclides, treatment planning, instrumentation and equipment. 
The course also includes an overview of the clinical uses and goals of radiotherapy and nu- 
clear medicine, appropriate for the diagnostic technologist. In addition to lectures and labs. 
the student will observe in the nuclear medicine and radiotherapy departments to better appre- 
ciate theoretical principles. 

MDRT 345. Clinical Education III (2). The student gains additional clinical experience of 
30 hours per week for eight weeks in the areas covered in the preceding semesters in MDRT 
315 and 335. The objectives of this experience are to develop higher levels of clinical skill, 
increased accuracy and speed, with greater independence and responsibility. Supervision is 
maintained, but is more indirect, allowing the student to assume a more active role in the 
management of the radiographic examination in addition to its execution. There will also be a 
weekly seminar. 

MDRT 360. Radiation Health (3). This course stresses the reduction of radiation exposure to 
both patients and personnel in radiology and nuclear medicine by protective procedures, the 
understanding and use of federal and state regulations/guidelines, and the proper execution of 
radiation survey procedures. As a major course objective, the student will perform radiation 
surveys designed to meet or exceed federal and state guidelines. 

MDRT 362. Image Analysis (4). This course is the third in a sequence of radiological 
physics courses in which the major emphasis is on the tests and methods used to quantitatively 
analyze the sensitometric properties of the film, and its ability to record information without 
significant loss. Through experimentation projects, the student will analyze various recording 
systems, and will set up a quality control program. 

MDRT 364. Special Procedures in Radiology (4). A survey of all specialized procedures in 
current use in radiology, including new modalities, covers: indications, correlative anatomy, 
techniques employed, equipment and equipment analysis, contraindications and limitations. 

MDRT 365. Clinical Education IV (2). The student will complete specific clinical objectives 
in the area of special radiographic procedures, including: neuroradiography. angiography, to- 
mography (computerized and non-computerized), ultrasonography, mammography, etc. In ad- 
dition, the student may elect to obtain clinical experience in nuclear medicine and/or radio- 
therapy. One hour per week is spent in seminar in which the student will present case studies. 
In addition, the student will be required to attend specialized conferences. 

MDRT 366. Techniques of Management and Supervision (3). Using a lecture-discussion 
approach, the course covers an overview of management functions, emphasizing those tech- 
niques appropriate for the management and supervision in the Department of Radiology. 
Stress is also placed on human relations, management by objectives, and leadership training. 

MDRT 367. Instructional Design and Implementation (3). Throughout the course, em- 
phasis is placed on the development of skills basi to teaching: task analysis, set induction, 
preparing objectives, course syllabus, unit and lesson plans. In addition, the student will uti- 
lize and evaluate the skills developed using a number of teaching methods via peer-teaching 
and follow-up analysis. 

MDRT 368. Special Topics in Radiological Sciences (1-3). More advanced study of one or 
more topics in the radiological sciences — radiation safety, equipment performance, recording 
systems, information and image analysis, etc. The emphasis and topics treated will vary each 
year depending on the interests of the instructor and student. The course, therefore, may be 
taken more than once for credit. 

122 



MDRT 370. General Review for Certification (3). The goal of this course is to prepare the 
student for the national certification examination by the American Registry of Radiologic 
Technologists by review through lecture, programmed instruction and frequent testing. 

MDRT 371. Medical Economics (2). A basic introduction to the economic analysis of health 
care systems in the United States, and the discussion of various methods of financing health 
care. 

MDRT 372. Audiovisual Education (2). The goals of the course are to introduce the student 
to the wide range of audiovisual media appropriate for allied health education, and develop- 
ment of skills needed to design, produce, and evaluate various kinds of instructional materials. 

MDRT 373. Radiation Epidemiology (2). This course will provide an introduction to the 
methods of epidemiological surveys. Prospective and retrospective studies in radiation epide- 
miological research are viewed in order to correlate low-level radiation doses with somatic and 
genetic effects. 

MDRT 374. Communication in Radiological Sciences (3). This course is designed for stu- 
dents specializing in education or administration. The course objective is to develop the com- 
munications ability of the student verbally, both in written and oral form. The student will de- 
velop those skills necessary for writing grants and other formal proposals, specifications, and 
articles for scientific or professional journals. Oral communication skills will stress interview- 
ing techniques appropriate for managers and school personnel. 

MDRT 375. Clinical Education V (2). This is a continuation of MDRT 365. The student 
will complete specific clinical objectives in the area of special radiographic procedures and, if 
elected, nuclear medicine and radiotherapy which have not been completed in the preceding 
fall. Seminars and conferences will be continued. 

MDRT 376. Nonionizing and New Imaging Modalities (3). This course includes the 
physics, instrumentation, equipment and clinical uses of: ultrasonography, thermography, 
computerized axial tomography, xerography, electron radiography, and other recent advances 
in imaging techniques of radiology. 

MDRT 378. Special Topics in Imaging Procedures (1-2). In-depth treatment of one or more 
of the following imaging procedures: body section radiography, mammography, neuroradio- 
graphy, vascular radiography, procedures in nuclear medicine, and ultrasonography. The em- 
phasis and topics treated will vary each year depending on the interests of the instructor and 
student. Therefore, the course may be taken more than once for credit. 

MDRT 384. Educational Tests and Measurements (3). The course includes problems in 
measurement, teacher use and interpretation of standardized tests, the design of teacher-made 
tests, the evaluation and use of test data and grading procedures. 

MDRT 385. Departmental Organization and Design (4). This course includes an introduc- 
tion to the principles of organizational structure and functioning applied to hospitals and de- 
partments of radiology. Analysis of the organization is stressed using managerial analysis 
techniques including work measurement, work study, flow charting and departmental survey 
techniques to determine the adequacy of the physical plant and staffing requirements. The stu- 
dent will perform a work study and/or do a departmental survey and redesign. 

MDRT 386. Program and Curriculum Design (4). Design, organization and administration 
of radiologic technology programs at both the certificate and college level which will meet the 
AMA recommendations and essentials. As a major course project, the student will write a cur- 
riculum proposal and complete a program self-study at either the AA or BS level, which com- 
plies with essentials and recommendations. 

MDRT 387. Research in Radiological Sciences (4). The course covers basic principles of re- 
search design, methods of research, evaluation of research data, plus critique of research 
methods described in professional journals. The student must design an original research pro- 
ject in the radiological sciences or in educational or management research, in addition to writ- 
ing critiques. 

123 



MDRT 389. Field Experiences in Specialization (2). This course will be available to se- 
lected students to give them the opportunity to get practical experience in the area of speciali- 
zation (education, administration, or radiological sciences). The specific objectives of the field 
experience will be set cooperatively by the field site supervisor, the student, and the student's 
faculty advisor selected by the department. This course may be taken more than once to gain 
experience in more than one area of specialization, or to develop advanced skills in one spe- 
cific area. 

FACULTY 

Arrieta, Beatriz P., Education Coordinator and Instructor 

BA, St. Theresa's College, Manila, Philippines: RT. University of Maryland. 
McCargo, Julia W., Clinical Supervisor 

RT, University of Maryland Hospital. 
Rice, Cynthia, Instructor 

BS, RT, University of Maryland School of Medicine; BS, Agricultural and Technical 

University of Greensboro, North Carolina. 
Walter, Michael, Instructor 

BS, RT, University of Maryland School of Medicine. 
Warner, Saundra L., Program Director and Assistant Professor 

RT, Mercy Hospital, Baltimore; BS and MA, Towson State College; JD, University of 

Maryland. 



124 



ADMINISTRATION 




125 



BOARD OF REGENTS 

Mr. Peter F. O'Malley, Chairman, 1985 

The Honorable Joseph D. Tydings, Vice Chairman, 1984 

Mr. Percy M. Chaimson, Secretary, 1981 

Mr. A. Paul Moss, Treasurer, 1983 

Mrs. Mary H. Broadwater, Assistant Secretary, 1983 

Mr. George W. Wilson, Jr., Assistant Treasurer, 1981 

The Hon. Wayne A. Cawley, Jr., Ex-ojficio 

Mr. Ralph W. Frey, 1981 

Dr. Samuel H. Hoover, 1982 

The Honorable Blair Lee, III, 1985 

Mr. Allen L. Schwait, 1984 

Mrs. Constance C. Stuart, 1985 

Mr. Wilbur G. Valentine, 1982 

Mrs. Jennifer A. Walker, 1981 

Mr. John W. T. Webb, 1985 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND CENTRAL ADMINISTRATION 

President 

John S. Toll, BS, Yale University, 1944; AM, Princeton University, 1948; PhD, 1952. 

Executive Vice President 

Albin O. Kuhn, BS, University of Maryland, 1938; MS, 1939; PhD, 1948. 

Vice President for Academic Affairs 

David Adamany, AB, Harvard College, 1958; JD, Harvard Law School, 1961; MS, Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, 1963; PhD, 1967. 

Vice President for General Administration 

Warren W. Brandt, BS, Michigan State University, 1944; PhD, University of Illinois, 
1949. 

Vice President for Agricultural Affairs and Legislative Relations 

Frank L. Bentz, Jr., BS, University of Maryland, 1942; PhD, 1952. 

Vice President for Graduate Studies and Research 

David S. Sparks, BA, Grinnell College, Iowa, 1944; MA, University of Chicago, 1945; 
PhD, 1951. 

Vice President for University Development 

Robert G. Smith, BS, State University of New York at Genesco, 1952; MA, Ohio Uni- 
versity, 1956. 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT BALTIMORE PRINCIPAL 
ACADEMIC OFFICERS 

Dean, Dental School 

Errol L. Reese, BS, Fairmount State College, 1960; MS, University of Detroit, 1968; 
DDS, University of West Virginia, 1963. 

Dean, School of Law 

Michael J. Kelly, BS, Princeton University, 1959; PhD, Cambridge University, 1964; 
LLB, Yale Law School, 1967. 

126 



Dean, School of Medicine 

John M. Dennis. BS. University of Maryland, 1943: MD. 1945. 

Dean, School of Nursing 

Nan B. Hechenberger, BS, Villanova University, 1956; MS, The Catholic University of 
America, 1959: PhD. 1974: (RN). 

Dean, School of Pharmacy 

William J. Kinnard, Jr., BS, University of Pittsburgh, 1953: MS, 1955: PhD. Purdue 
University, 1957. 

Dean, School of Social Work and Community Planning 

Ruth H. Young, AB, Wellesley College', 1944: MSSW, The Catholic University of 
America, 1949: DSW. 1965. 

Acting Dean, Graduate and Interprofessional Studies and Research 

Rosslyn W. I. Kessel, MBBS, University College Hospital, Medical School, London. 
1955: PhD, Rutgers University, 1960. 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT BALTIMORE 

Chancellor 

Albin O. Kuhn, BS, University of Maryland, 1938: MS. 1939: PhD. 1948. 

Vice Chancellor for Health Affairs 

John M. Dennis, BS, University of Maryland, 1943: MD, 1945. 

Assistant to the Chancellor 

Roy Borom, BA, Wooster College, 1949: MSSA, Western Reserve University School of 
Applied Social Sciences, 1951. 

Director of Admissions and Registrations 

Wayne A. Smith, BS, University of Maryland, 1962. 

Director of Business Services 

Robert C. Brown. BA. University of Maryland, 1963. 

Director of Health Sciences Computer Center 

Donn Lewis, BS, University of Maryland, 1973: MBA, 1976. 

Director of Personnel 

Ronald J. Baril. BSEd, Bridgewater State College, Massachusetts, 1965. 

Director of Physical Plant 

Robert L. Walton. BS. University of Maryland. 1938. 

Director of Student Financial Aid 

James H. Nolan, BS, University of Wisconsin-Madison. 1965. 

Director of Student Health Service 

Wilfred H. Townshend, BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1936: MD, University of Mary- 
land, 1940. 

Director of University of Maryland Hospital 

G. Bruce McFadden. BS, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 1957: MHA, Medical College 
of Virginia, 1961. 

Director of University Relations 

Louise M. White. AB. Randolph-Macon Woman's College. 1959: MLA. Johns Hopkins 
University. 1965. 

Librarian, Health Sciences Library 

Cyril C. H. Feng. BA. Tamkang College. Taiwan. 1961: MS, Universitv of Kentuckv, 
1965. 

127 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE ADMINISTRATION 

Dean 

John M. Dennis. BS, University of Maryland. 1943: MD. 1945. 

Associate Dean for Admissions 

Willard M. Allen. BS. Hobart College, 1926: MS. University of Rochester, 1929: MD. 
1932. 

Associate Dean for Clinical Affairs 

John D. Young, Jr., BA. Bridgewater College, 1938: MD. University of Marvland. 
1941. 

Associate Dean for Governmental Liaison 

Frederick J. Ramsay. BS. Washington and Lee University. 1958: MS. University of Illi- 
nois. 1960: PhD. 1962: MEd. 1969 

Associate Dean for Medical Education and Special Programs 

Murray M. Kappelman. BS. University of Maryland. 1951: MD. 1955. 

Assistant Dean for Continuing Medical Education 

Jack L. Mason. BS. Mansfield State College. 1960: MEd. Pennsylvania State University, 
1961: PhD, Syracuse University, 1969. 

Assistant Dean for Fiscal Affairs 

Gregory F. Handlir. BS. Loyola College. Baltimore. 1969: MBA, 1973. 

Associate Dean for Student Affairs 

Bernice Sigman. MD. University of Maryland. 1960: MS. Washington University. 1966. 

Assistant Deans for Student Affairs 

Robert L. Harrell. Jr.. BS. Hampton Institute. 1961: PhD. Iowa State University. 1966. 

Herbert L. Muncie. BS. University of Georgia. 1968: MD. Medical College of Georgia. 
1971. 

S. Michael Plaut. BA. Adelphi University. 1965 PhD. University of Rochester. 1968. 

Gary D. Plotnick. AB. Johns Hopkins University. 1962: MD. University of Maryland. 
1966. 



128 



FACULTY ROSTER 



As of July 1, 1980 




129 



ANATOMY 

Anderson, Larry D., Assistant Professor (gross anatomy) 

BS, Oakland University, 1970; MS, Wayne State University, 1973; PhD, 1976. 
Barrett, Charles P., Associate Professor (gross anatomy) 

BS, King's College, 1957; PhD, University of Maryland, 1969. 
Bulmash, Melvin, Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1946; DDS, University of Maryland, 1950; MS, 1969. 
Donati, Edward J., Associate Professor 

BA, King's College, 1951; PhD, University of Maryland, 1964. 
Gearhart, John D., Assistant Professor 

BS, Pennsylvania State University, 1964; MS, University of New Hampshire, 1966; PhD, Cornell 

University, 1970. 
Guth, Lloyd, Professor and Chairman 

BA, New York University, 1949; MD, 1953. 
Hall-Craggs, E.C.B., Professor and Head. Division of Gross Anatomy 

BA, Cambridge University. 1947; MB, B.Chir., 1949; MA, 1959; PhD, London, University Col- 
lege, 1965. 
Hirshfield, Anne N., Assistant Professor (gross anatomy) 

BA, Swarthmore College, 1970; MS, University of Michigan, 1973; PhD, 1976. 
Markelonis, George J., Research Assistant Professor (gross anatomy) 

BS, University of Maryland, 1969; MS, Villanova University, 1972; PhD, University of Maryland, 

1976. 
Mech, Karl F., Sr., Associate Professor (gross anatomy) 

BS, University of Maryland, 1932; MD, 1935. 
Oh, Tae H., Associate Professor 

BS, Seoul National University, 1966; MS, University of Saskatchewan, Canada. 1970; PhD, 1973. 
Oster-Granite, Mary Lou, Assistant Professor (gross anatomy) 

BA, University of Rochester, 1969, PhD, Johns Hopkins University. 1974. 
Pumplin, David W., Assistant Professor (gross anatomy) 

BS, Michigan State University, 1963; PhD, University of Illinois, 1973. 
Rees, Rosemary P., Assistant Professor (gross anatomy) 

BSc, University of Sidney, 1967; PhD, Washington University, 1975. 
Reier, Paul J., Associate Professor 

BS, Cleveland State University, 1968; PhD, Case Western Reserve, 1972. 
Rennels, Marshall L., Professor 

BS, Eastern Illinois University, 1961; MA, University of Texas Medical Branch, 1964; PhD, 1966. 
Richardson, K.C., Professor 

BS, University of Western Australia, 1926; MS, 1927. 
Schulter-Ellis, Frances P., Assistant Professor (gross anatomy) 

BS, Birmingham Southern College, 1952; MS, Emory University, 1954; PhD. George Washington 

University, 1971. 
Shear, Charles R., Associate Professor 

BS, University of Illinois, 1965; MA, Columbia University, 1967; PhD, 1969. 
Strum, Judy M., Associate Professor 

BS, University of Washington, 1963; PhD, 1968. 
Young, M. Wharton, Professor (gross anatomy) 

BS, Howard University, 1926; MD, 1930; PhD, University of Michigan, 1934. 
Zaiewski, Andrew A., Associate Professor 

BA, University of Maryland, 1962; MD, University of Maryland, 1966. 

ANESTHESIOLOGY 

Ashman, Michael N., Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1960; MD, University of Maryland, 1964. 
Chodoff, Peter, Clinical Professor 

BS, Temple University, 1947; MD, Jefferson Medical College, 1951. 
Cohen, Susan M., Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1971. 
Del Rosario, Romeo S., Assistant Professor 

MD, Manila Central University, Philippines, 1958. 
Glassman, Lionel, Clinical Associate Professor 

MD, University of Toronto, 1945. 
Goldman, Edwin J., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of New Brunswick, 1956; MD, Dalhousie University, I960. 

130 



Hasnain, Jawad U., Instructor 

MB, BS, King Edward Medical College, Pakistan, 1973. 
Helrich, Martin, Professor and Chairman 

BS, Dickinson College, 1946; MD, University of Pennsylvania, 1946. 
Horwits, Gwynne L., Assistant Professor 

AB, Oberlin College, 1967; MD, University of Maryland, 1971. 
Joseph, Samuel I., Professor 

AB, DePauw University, 1939; MS, New York University, 1941; PhD, 1943; MD, Wayne Univer- 
sity, 1947. 
Kalish, Murray A., Clinical Instructor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1973. 
Kaplow, Sheppard, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, Dalhousie University, 1959. 
Keller, Melvin L., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Illinois, 1945; DDS, University of Detroit, 1948; MD, University of Amsterdam, 

1955. 
Krishnaprasad, Deepika, Clinical Instructor 

MB, BS, B. J. Medical College, India, 1969. 
Lee, Chul J., Instructor 

MD, Seoul National University, 1972. 
Liteanu, Michael, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, Free University of Brussels, 1949. 
Mackenzie,, Colin F., Associate Professor 

MB, ChB, University of Aberdeen, 1968. 
Margand, Peter M. S., Clinical Associate Professor 

BA, Trinity College, Cambridge, 1954; MB, BCh, Westminster Hospital Medical School, 1957. 
Matjasko-Chiu, M. Jane, Associate Professor 

BA, Mercyhurst College, 1964; MD, Medical College of Pennsylvania, 1968. 
McAslan, T. Crawford, Clinical Professor 

MB, ChB, University of Glasgow, 1945. 
McCormack, Frank D., Clinical Instructor 

MD, University of El Salvador, 1970. 
Mostello, Lucille A., Assistant Professor 

BA, Seton Hill College, 1966; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1970. 
Parelhoff, Merrill E., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1944; MD, 1949. 
Penaflel, Mario L., Assistant Professor 
Selvin, Beatrice L., Associate Professor 

BA, University of Michigan, 1942; MD, New York Medical College, 1945. 
Shin, Baekhyo, Associate Professor 

College of Arts and Sciences, Korea, 1961; MD, College of Medicine, Korea, 1965. 
Stene, John K., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Hanover College, 1968; MD, Johns Hopkins Universitv. 1973; PhD, 1974. 
Thomas, Padmini, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MB, BS, Christian Medical College, India, 1966. 
Yannakakis, Zoena, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, Dalhousie Medical School, Canada, 1962. 

BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY 

Abd El Fattah, Anwar S., Research Associate 

PhD, Mississippi State University, 1979. 
Ambudkar, Indu S., Research Associate 

MSc, Lucknow University, India, 1975; PhD, Madurai Kamaraj University, 1979. 
Ambudkar, Suresh V., Research Associate 

MSc, Shiraji University, India, 1974; PhD. Madurai Kamaraj University, 1978. 
Banerjee, Dipak K., Research Associate 

MSc, University of Calcutta, 1968; PhD, 1976. 
Black, Lindsay W., Associate Professor 

BS, University of Chicago, 1962; PhD. Stanford University School of Medicine. 1967. 
Bond, Sheila B., Research Associate 

MS, George Washington University, 1971; PhD, 1976. 
Bucci, Clara F., Research Associate Professor 

MC, Liceo Volpicelli, Italy. 1951; MS, University of Rome, 1956; PhD, 1964. 

131 



Bucci, Enrico, Professor 

MC. Liceo Mamiani. Italy, 1950; MD, University of Rome, 1956; PhD, 1965. 
Cheng, Wood-Hi, Research Associate 

BS, Tamkang College, 1968; MS, National Tsing Hua University, 1970; PhD, Oklahoma State 

University, 1978. 
Eby, Denise, Research Associate 

BS, Saint Joseph College, 1939; MS, Catholic University, 1953; PhD, University of Maryland, 

1970. 
Frank, Leonard H., Professor 

BA, University of Oklahoma, 1950; PhD. Johns Hopkins University, 1957. 
Herrmann, Tom R., Research Associate 

MA, University of Oregon, 1974; PhD, 1978. 
Kanazawa, Hiroshi, Visiting Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Tokyo, 1971; PhD, 1976. 
Kirtley, Mary E., Professor 

BA, University of Chicago, 1956; MA, Smith College, 1958; PhD, Western Reserve, 1964. 
Lakowicz, Joseph, Associate Professor 

BA, LaSalle College, 1970; MS, University of Illinois, 1971; PhD. 1973. 
Manne, Veeraswamy, Research Associate 

MSc, University of Mysore, 1974; PhD, Indian Institute of Science, 1979. 
Mani, Uliyar, Research Associate 

MSc. Unversity of Mysore. 1969; PhD, University of Madras. 1976. 
Padmanabhan, Radhakrishnan, Assistant Professor 

BS, Vivekananda College, India, 1960; MS, Presidency College, 1962; PhD, Wayne State Univer- 
sity, 1968. 
Polakis, Stamatios, E., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Athens, 1958; Oxford University, 1965. 
Pomerantz, Seymour H., Professor 

BA, Rice Institute, 1948; PhD, University of Texas, 1952. 
Ramaswamy, Sengoda G., Research Associate 

BDc, Madras University, 1965; MS, 1969; PhD, 1975. 
Rosen, Barry P., Associate Professor 

BS, Trinity College, 1965; MS, University of Connecticut. 19768; PhD. 1969. 
Scher, Malka, Research Associate 

AB. Goucher College, 1963; PhD, Johns Hopkins University, 1968. 
Shamoo, Adil E., Professor and Chairman 

BS, University of Baghdad, 1962; MS, University of Louisville; 1965; PhD, City University of 

New York, 1969. 
Sokolove, Patricia M., Research Associate 

AB. Radcliffe College, 1966; AM, Harvard University, 1968; PhD, 1970. 
Sorenson, Neil Eric, Research Associate 

BA, Andrews University, 1970; PhD, University of Nebraska, 1977. 
Tokunaga, Osamu, Research Associate 

MD, Kurume University, 1973; PhD, 1977. 
Waechter, Charles J., Associate Professor 

AA, Baltimore Junior College, 1963; BS, University of Maryland, 1966; PhD, University of Ken- 
tucky, 1971. 
Walls, Lichun H., Research Associate 

MS, Vanderbilt University, 1964; PhD, Tufts University, 1968. 
Yaegashi, Tazuko, Research Associate 

PhD. Sapphora Medical College, Japan, 1977. 
Young, Donna L.T.S., Research Associate 

PhD, University of Cambridge, 1979. 
Zachary, Arthur L., Research Associate 

MA, College of William and Mary, 1970; PhD, 1975. 
ZIotnik, Gary W., Research Associate 

BS, Southhampton College, 1974; PhD, University of Colorado, 1978. 

BIOPHYSICS 

French, Robert J., Assistant Professor 

BSc, University of Adelaide, S. Australia, 1965; PhD, Washington State University, 1973. 

Gonzalez-Serratos, Hugo, Professor 

BS, Escuela Nacional Preparatoria, 1951; MD, University of Mexico, 1957; MSc, Centro de Inves- 
tigacion y de Estudios Avanzados del IPN, Mexico, 1963; PhD, London University, 1967. 

132 



Hybl, Albert, Associate Professor 

BA, Coe College, 1954; PhD, California Institute of Technology, 1961. 
Mullins, Lorin J., Professor and Chairman 

BS, University of California, 1937; PhD, 1940. 
Sjodin, Raymond A., Professor 

BS, California Institute of Technology, 1951; PhD, University of California, 1955. 

DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY 
Angell, Franklin L., Clinical Professor 

BS, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 1941; MD, Medical College of Virginia, 1947. 
Arrieta, Beatriz A., Instructor 

BA, St. Theresa's College, Manila, Philippines, 1963. 
Baker, Leonard P., Instructor 

BS, Lehigh University, 1972; MD, University of Maryland, 1976. 
Bell, James E., Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, Virginia Union University, 1951; MD, Howard University, 1957. 
Borrelli, Niel J., Clinical Instructor 

AB, Franklin and Marshall University, 1962; MD, New York Medical College, 1968. 
Buddemeyer, Edward U., Associate Professor 

BA, Gettysburg College, 1955; PhD, Johns Hopkins University, 1968. 
Bush, Joseph, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1970; MD, 1974. 
Cisternino, Stephan, Assistant Professor 

BS, Tufts University, 1970; MD, Northwestern University, 1974. 
Diaconis, John N., Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1955; MD. 1961. 
Dinker, Robert E., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1958; MD, 1963. 
Dunne, Morgan G., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Dublin, 1971; MB, 1973. 
Feifarek, Christopher, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1971; MD, 1976. 
Freedman, Matthew, Associate Professor 

AB, University of Rochester, 1963; MD, Downstate Medical Center of Brooklyn, 1967. 
Goldman, Stanford M., Clinical Associate Professor 

BA, Yeshiva University of New York, 1961; MD, Albert Einstein College of Medicine, New 

York, 1965. 
Goldstein, William Z., Instructor 

BA, State University of New York, 1969; MD, University of Brussels, 1976. 
Goodman, Lee, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Duke University, 1969; MD, University of Maryland, 1973. 
Haney, Phillip J., Assistant Professor 

BS, Mount St. Mary's College, 1970; MD, New York School of Medicine, 1974. 
Houk, Theodore L., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Washington, Seattle, Washington, 1957; PhD, Harvard University, 1967. 
Johnston, Gerald S., Professor 

BS, University of Pittsburgh, 1952; MD. 1956. 
Joseph, Peter, Associate Professor 

BS, Lafayette College, 1959; PhD. Harvard University. 1967. 
Knipp, Harry C, Instructor 

MD. University of Maryland, 1976. 
McCrea, Eriinda S., Assistant Professor 

AB, Cebu Institute of Technology, Philippines, 1961; MD. 1966. 
McNeely, Warren D., Clinical Instructor 

BS. Alleghany College of Pennsylvania. 1965; MD. University of Maryland. 1969. 
Nilprabhassorn, Prasarn, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Medical Sciences. Bangkok. 1956; MD. 1960. 
Ottesen, Ole E., Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Copenhagen. Denmark. 1948; MD. 1956. 
Quinlan, James A., Jr., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1962; MD. 1966. 
Rao, Krishna, Associate Professor 

CVG. DMS. Kilpauk Medical College of Madras University, India. 1960; MD. 1967. 

133 



Rice, Cynthia E., Instructor 

BS, Agricultural Technical University, 1973; MS. RT, University of Maryland, 1979. 
Sherman, Michael, Clinical Instructor 

AB. Duke University, 1963; MD, University of Maryland. 1967. 
Siegelman, Stanley S., Clinical Professor 

AB, Cornell University, 1953; MD, State University of New York College of Medicine, 1957. 
Silverton, George, Clinical Instructor 

BA, Yale University, 1928; MD, University of Maryland, 1932. 
Spitznagle, Larry A., Assistant Professor 

BS, Perdue University, 1965; MS, 1966; PhD, 1969. 
Vaccaro, Mark, Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1972; MD, 1977. 
Walter, Michael J., Instructor 

BS, RT, University of Maryland, 1979. 
Warner, Sandra L., Assistant Professor 

BS, Towson State College, 1971; MA, 1976; JD, University of Maryland, 1979. 
Weiner, Charles I., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Gettysburg College, 1966; MD, University of Maryland, 1971. 
Whitley, Joseph, Professor and Chairman 

BS, Wake Forest University, 1951; MD, Bowman Gray School of Medicine, 1955. 
Whitley, Nancy O., Professor 

MD. Bowman Gray School of Medicine. 1957. 

EPIDEMIOLOGY AND PREVENTIVE MEDICINE 
Apostolides, Aristide Y., Associate Professor 

DVM. National Veterinary School of Toulouse. France. 1963; PhD. University of North Carolina. 

1970. 
Baker, Susan P., Adjunct Assistant Professor 

BA. Cornell University. 1951; MPH. Johns Hopkins University. 1968. 
Berger, Kenneth R., Assistant Professor 

BA, Columbia College, 1964; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1968; PhD, Brandeis University, 

1979. 
Berman, Joseph, Associate Professor 

BA, Clark University, 1957; MD, Tufts University, 1961; MPH, Johns Hopkins University, 1968. 
Black, Robert E., Assistant Professor 

BA, Cornell University, 1967; MD, Hahnemann Medical College, 1971; MPH, University of Cali- 
fornia. 1976. 
Booth, Rachel Z., Instructor 

BSN. University of Maryland. 1968; MS, 1970; PhD. 1978. 
Bridwell, Margaret W., Adjunct Assistant Professor 

BS. Tulane University, 1943; MD, Louisiana State University Medical Center. 1946. 
Canner, Paul L., Professor 

BA, University of Minnesota, 1960; MS, 1962; PhD, 1966. 
Chodoff, Peter, Associate Professor 

MD, Jefferson Medical College, 1951; MPH, Johns Hopkins University, 1979. 
Daughaday, David C, Associate 

BS, Butler University, 1970; MBA, Loyola College, 1970. 
De Hoff, John B., Adjunct Assistant Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1935; MD. 1939; MPH, 1967. 
Dischinger, Patricia C, Assistant Professor 

BA, Wilson College, 1966; MSPH, University of North Carolina, 1971; PhD, 1974. 
Doub, Nancy H., Assistant Professor 

AB, University of North Carolina, 1969; MEd, University of Virginia, 1971; PhD, 1973. 
East, Paul, Adjunct Assistant Professor 

LIB, Gray's Inn, London, 1966; LMSSA, University College Hospital, London, 1967; MBBS, and 

LRCPMRCS, conjoint, 1968; LLM, George Washington University, 1970; MPH, Johns Hopkins 

University, 1973. 
Entwisle, George, Professor 

BS, University of Massachusetts, 1945; MD, Boston University, 1946. 
Ferencz, Charlotte, Professor 

BS, McGill University, 1944; MD, 1945; MPH, Johns Hopkins University, 1970. 
Fischman, Susan H., Assistant Professor 

BSN, University of Michigan, 1957; MPH, Johns Hopkins University, 1965; DrPH, 1974; Certifi- 
cate in Nurse-Midwifery, New York Medical College, 1966. 

134 



Fisher, Marian R., Assistant Professor 

BS, Case Institute of Technology, 1966; MS, University of Iowa, 1968; PhD, George Washington 

University, 1972. 
Flynn, James, Adjunct Assistant Professor 

BA, Dublin University, 1960; MD. 1962; MA, 1964; MPH, Johns Hopkins University, 1970. 
Forman, Sandra A., Associate 

BS, The City College of New York, 1968; MA, Columbia University, 1969. 
Gardner, James F., Research Associate 

BA, Loyola College, 1974; ScM, Johns Hopkins University. 1979. 
Glasser, David, Adjunct Assistant Professor 

BA, New York University, 1957; MPH, Johns Hopkins University, 1973. 
Graves, Willard L., Adjunct Assistant Professor 

BS, Drury College, 1962; BES, Johns Hopkins University, 1965; MS, 1967; PhD, 1972. 
Hamill, Peter V. V., Professor 

BA, University of Michigan, 1947; MD, 1953; MPH, Johns Hopkins University, 1962. 
Hawkins, Barbara L., Associate 

BS, North Carolina State University, 1962; MS, Johns Hopkins University, 1969. 
Hebel, John R., Associate Professor 

BS, Virginia Polytechnic Institute. 1962; PhD, 1965. 
Heiner, Jutta D., Clinical Associate 

MD, Free University of Berlin, 1963. 
Hulbert, Linda L., Assistant Professor 

BS, Saint Lawrence University. 1968; PhD, Purdue University, 1972. 
Kassel, Leon, Adjunct Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Virginia. 1949. 
Kessler, Irving L, Professor and Chairman 

AB. New York University. 1952; MA. Harvard University. 1955; MD, Stanford University, 1960; 

MPH, Columbia University, 1952; DrPH, Harvard University, 1968. 
Klimt, Christian R., Professor 

MD. University of Vienna. 1944; MPH. Johns Hopkins University, 1952; DrPH. 1959. 
Knatterud, Genell L., Professor 

BA. Macalester College, 1952; MS, University of Minnesota, 1959; PhD. 1963. 
Kohler, Helen R., Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Pennsylvania. 1960; MS, University of Minnesota, 1962; PhD, University of 

North Carolina, 1974. 
Krompholz, Brigita M., Assistant Professor 

MD, Charles University of Prague, 1957; MPH. Johns Hopkins University. 1975. 
Lamy, Peter P., Associate 

BSc. pharmacy, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science, 1956; MSc. 1958; PhD, 1964. 
Levine, Myron M., Associate Professor 

BS. City College of New York. 1963; MD. Medical College of Virginia. 1967; DTPH, London 

School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. 1974. 
Lin, Ruey S., Assistant Professor 

MPH, Taiwan University. 1968; MD. Heidelberg University. 1970; DrPH. Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity. 1976. 
List, Noel D., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA. New York University, 1960; MD, State University of New York. Downstate. 1965; MPH. 

Harvard University. 1967. 
Mabuchi, Kiyohiko, Assistant Professor 

MD. Osaka University. 1966; DrPH. Johns Hopkins University. 1978. 
Matanoski, Genevieve M., Adjunct Associate Professor 

BA. Radcliffe College. 1950; MD. Johns Hopkins University. 1955; MPH, 1962; DrPH, 1964. 
McCarter, Robert J., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Delaware, 1967; ScD. Johns Hopkins University. 1980. 
McDonnell, Constance M., Associate 

BA. Duke University. 1955; MMH. Johns Hopkins University. 1977. 
Morton, Richard F., Adjunct Associate Professor 

BSC. University of London. 1943; MBBS. University of London. Middlesex Hospital. 1953; 

MPH. University of California. Los Angeles, 1970. 
Pitts, John L., Adjunct Assistant Professor 

MD. Medical College of Virginia. 1948; MPH. Johns Hopkins University, 1959. 
Prud'Homme, Gerard J., Instructor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1971; MA, 1973. 

135 



Rubin, Judith D., Assistant Professor 

AB. Br>n Mawr College. 1964: MD. University of Pennsylvania. 1969: MPH. Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity. 1975. 

Rudert, Eileen E., Associate 

BA. Carnegie-Mellon University. 1972. 

Sexton, Mary M., Associate Professor 

BS. University of Alabama. 1956: PhD. Johns Hopkins University. 1970. 

Sherwin, Roger VV., Professor 

BA. Cambridge University. 1953: MA. 1958: MB. BChir. 1958. 

Sorkin, Alan L., Adjunct Professor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1963: MA. 1964: PhD. 1966. 

Spicer, William S., Professor 

MD. University of Kansas. 1949. 

Su, Sol, Instructor 

ScD. Johns Hopkins University. 1975. 

Tayback, Matthew, Professor 

AB. Harvard Universitv. 1939: MA. Columbia Universitv. 1940: ScD. Johns Hopkins Universitv. 
1953. 

Warschawski, Peter, Assistant Professor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University, 1969: MA. 1973: MEd. 1974: PhD. University of Zurich. 1978. 

White, Benjamin D., Adjunct Associate Professor 

BA. Furman University. 1941: MD. Medical College of Georgia. 1946: MPH. Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity. 1959. 

Wilson, Phillip D., Associate Professor 

BA. University of Colorado. 1956: MS. University of Minnesota, 1963: PhD, Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity. 1970. 

Zimmerly, James G., Adjunct Assistant Professor 

BA. Gannon College. 1962: MD. University of Marvland. 1966: MPH. Johns Hopkins Universitv. 
1968: JD. University of Maryland. 1969. 

FAMILY MEDICINE 
Alt, Walter J., Instructor 

BA, Universitv of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 1971: MD. Tufts Universitv School of Medicine. 

1975. 
Baker, Alva S., Assistant Professor 

AB. Western Mar\iand College. 1966: MD. University of Maryland. 1970. 
Bianco, Emidio A., Assistant Professor 

BS. Loyola College. 1950: MD. Georgetown University. 1954. 
Birchess, Damian E., Instructor 

BS. Loyola College. 1972: MD. University of Maryland. 1976. 
Bronushas, Joseph B., Assistant Professor 

BS. Loyola College. 1946: MD. University of Mar>iand. 1950. 
Daniels, Alfred J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. Fordham College. 1964: MD. Albert Einstein College of Medicine. 1968. 
Davis, LeRoy T., Associate Professor 

BS. Westminster College. 1948: MS. Syracuse University. 1951: PhD. 1954: MD. New York 

Medical College, 1961. 
Define, Caroline F., Assistant Professor 

BS. Magara University, 1963: MD. Medical College of Pennsylvania. 1967. 
Edelstein, Michael V., Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1967: MD. 1971. 
Guazzo, Eugene, Assistant Professor 

BS. Auburn University. 1952: MS. 1954: MD. Duke University School of Medicine. 1965. 
Guyther, J. Roy, Associate Professor 

* BS. University of Marvland, 1941; MD, 1943. 
Hartmann, Peter M., Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Maryland. 1971. 
Hill, C. Earl, Associate Professor 

BS. Loyola College. 1956: MD. University of Marviand. 1960. 
Hoopes, John M., Assistant Professor 

BS, Pharmacy. Ohio Northern University. 1970: PharmD. Duquesne University, 1974. 
James, William T., Instructor 

BS. University of Kansas. 1958. 

136 



Klein, Howard M., Assistant Professor 

BA. Yeshiva University, 1969; MD, State University of New York, Downstate, Brooklyn, 1973. 
Kowalewski, Edward J., Professor and Chairman 

BS, Franklin and Marshall College, 1942; MD, George Washington University, 1945. 
Krick, John P., Instructor 

BA, Saint Meinrod College, 1968; MSW, University of Maryland, 1974. 
Krogh, Christopher L., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Wisconsin at Madison, 1970; MD. 1974. 
LaPenta, Michael J., Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Dayton. 1970; MD, Medical College of Virginia, 1974. 
Muncie, Herbert L., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Georgia, 1968; MD, Medical College of Georgia, 1971. 
Novak, Theresa M., Instructor 

RN, Georgetown University, 1947; BSNE, University of Maryland, 1958; MEd, University of 

Maryland,^1972. 
Payling-Wright, Charles R., Clinical Instructor 

BA, University of Cambridge, 1960; MD, 1964. 
Silverberg, Lawrence I., Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Miami. 1966; DO, Kansas City College of Osteopathic Medicine and Surgery, 

1971. 
Taler, George A., Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University. 1971; MD. University of Maryland, 1975. 
Voss, M. William, Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Colorado, 1950; MD. University of Buffalo. 1954. 
Weir, W. Douglas, Associate Professor 

AB. St. John's College, 1958; MD, University of Maryland, 1964. 
Welliver, Daniel I., Assistant Professor 

BA. Western Maryland College, 1950; MD. University of Maryland. 1954. 

INTERNAL MEDICINE 

Adrian, Robert M., Assistant Professor 

BS, Georgetown University, 1968; MS, Fordham University, 1971; MD, Georgetown University, 

1975. 
Agapitos, George, Associate 

MD. University of Athens. 1948. 
Aisner, Joseph, Associate Professor 

BS. Wayne State University, 1965; MS. Indiana University. 1966; MD. Wayne State University. 

1970. 
Alevizatos, Aristides C, Assistant Professor 

AB. Washington and Lee University, 1956; MD, University of Maryland, 1960. 
Al-Ibrahim, Mohamed S., Associate Professor 

MB, ChB. Baghdad College of Medicine, 1967. 
Allen, James, Professor 

BA. Harvard University. 1951; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1955. 
Amsel, Sheldon, Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, Pennsylvania State University, 1957; MD. Jefferson Medical School. 1961. 
Antlitz, Albert, Assistant Professor 

BS. Georgetown University, 1951; MD, 1955. 
Applefeld, Jack, Assistant Professor 

BS. Washington and Lee University, 1968; MD, University of Maryland, 1972. 
Applefeld, Mark M., Assistant Professor 

BS. Washington and Lee University, 1965; MD, University of Maryland, 1969. 
Atkins, John L., Assistant Professor 

AB. Mount Saint Mar\'"s College, 1932; MD. University of Pennsylvania. 1936. 
Austin, Perry, Instructor 

AB. Princeton University. 1943; MD. Columbia College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1947. 
Await, Lawrence F., Instructor 

BS. Loyola College. 1956; MD. University of Maryland. 1960. 
Baker, Alva, Assistant Professor 

AB. Western Mar\iand College. 1966; MD. University of Maryland, 1970. 
Baum, Richard A., Clinical Associate Professor 

AB. Brown University. 1964; MD, University of Maryland. 1968. 
Beekey, Cyrus E., Jr., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. Ursinus College. 1964. MD. Jefferson Medical College. 1968. 

137 



Bereston, Eugene, Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1933; MD, University of Maryland, 1937; MSc, University of 

Pennsylvania; DSc, 1955. 
Biggs, Richard D., Jr., Instructor 

BA, Princeton University, 1960; MD, University of Maryland, 1964. 
Billingsley, Lynn M., Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1970; MD, 1974. 
Black, Robert E., Assistant Professor 

AB, Cornell University, 1967; MD, Hahnemann Medical College, 1972; MPH, University of Cali- 
fornia, 1976. 
Blazek, Charles, Associate 

AB, Columbia College, 1942; MD, College of Physicians Columbia University, 1945. 
Blotzer, John W., Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1968; MD, University of Maryland, 1972. 
Breza, George M., Assistant Professor 

BA, Temple University, 1959; MD, Jefferson Medical College, 1963. 
Britten, John S., Associate Professor 

BS, Yale University, 1954; MD, Columbia University, 1958. 
Bryan, Cedric W., Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Queensland, 1962. 
Buddemeyer, Edward U., Associate Professor 

BA, Gettysburg College, 1955; ScD, Johns Hopkins University, 1968. 
Burkle, Joseph H., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Pennsylvania 1940; MD, 1943. 
Burnett, Joseph W., Professor 

AB, Yale University, 1954; MD, Harvard Medical School, 1958. 
Calia, Frank M., Professor 

AB, Harvard College, 1958; MD, Tufts Medical School, 1962. 
Calton, Gary, Associate Professor 

BS, Eastern New Mexico University, 1965; MS, 1968; PhD, Texas A&M University, 1971. 
Camitta, Francine D., Associate 

AB, University of Pennsylvania, 1959; MD, Hahnemann Medical College, 1963. 
Caplan, Ellis S., Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1964; MD, 1968. 
Cargo, David G., Research Associate. 

BS. University of Pittsburgh, 1949; MS. 1950. 
Carliner, Nathan H., Associate Professor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1961; MD. 1965. 
Carozza, Nijole B., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1961; MD, 1963. 
Cheikh, Isssam E., Instructor 

MD, Damascus University, 1968. 
Chen, Chi-Shiang, Instructor 

MD, National Taiwan University, 1969. 
Clements, Mary L., Assistant Professor 

BA, Texas Tech University, 1968; MD. University of Texas, Southwestern, 1972; MPH, Johns 

Hopkins University, 1979. 
Cohen, Miriam, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1964. 
Connor, Thomas B., Professor 

BA, Loyola College, 1943; MD, University of Maryland, 1946. 
Cotter, Edward F., Professor Emeritus 

MD. University of Maryland, 1935. 
Dawson, Ben R., Associate Professor 

BS, BA, Hampden-Sydney College, 1958; MD, University of Virginia, 1963. 
Dear, William, Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1959; MD, 1964. 
Dembo, Donald H., Assistant Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1951; MD, University of Maryland, 1955. 
DeMunecas, Anthony, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Valladolid, 1942; MD, Medical School of Granada, 1950. 
Diggs, Charles H., Assistant Professor 

BA, DePauw University, 1968; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1972. 

138 



Dilaimy, Mouta, Assistant Professor 

MD, Baghdad School of Medicine, 1961. 
Donohue, Salvatore R., Assistant Professor 

BA, Loyola College, 1959; MD, University of Maryland, 1964. 
Drusano, George L., Instructor 

BS, Boston College, 1971; MD, University of Maryland, 1975. 
Dunseath, William R., Instructor 

BS, United States Naval Academy, 1945; MD, University of Maryland, 1959. 
Dureza, Renan J., Assistant Professor 

AA, University of Saint Augustine, 1959; MD, University of Santo Tomas, Philippines, 1961 
Dutta, Sudhir K., Assistant Professor 

BS, S.D. College (India), 1965; MB, BS, University of Delhi, 1970. 
Ebeling, William C, III, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1943; MD, 1944. 
Entwisle, George, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Massachusetts, 1945; MD, Boston University School of Medicine, 1948. 
Epstein, Barry H., Assistant Professor 

AB, Columbia University, 1960; MD, Chicago Medical School, 1964. 
Espenschade, Park W., Jr., Instructor 

BS, George Washington University, 1958; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1962. 
Espina, Renato R., Instructor 

AA, University of St. Thomas, 1956; MD, 1961. 
Esterhay, Robert J., Jr., Assistant Professor 

BA, Harvard University, 1965; MD, Case Western Reserve University, 1969. 
Farrell, Bernard P., Assistant Professor 

MB, BCh, BAG, University of Dublin, 1972. 
Felipa, Raul V., Instructor 

BS, San Marcos University, 1956; MD, 1964. 
Fiocco, Vincent J., Instructor 

AB, Columbia College, 1954; MD, University of Maryland, 1957. 
Fiscus, Wilbur, Assistant Professor 

BS, Oklahoma State University, 1957; MD, Baylor, 1961. 
Fisher, Michael L., Associate Professor 

MD, University of Illinois, 1967. 
Fratto, Carmen A., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1958; MD, 1962. 
Furnary, Joseph, Associate 

BS, University of Pittsburgh, 1938; MD, University of Maryland, 1942. 
Geckler, Ronald W., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Florida, 1964; MD, University of Florida, 1969. 
Glick, L. Michael, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1954. 
Goldner, Ronald, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1960; MD, 1965. 
Gonzalez, Luis F., Instructor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1952. 
Goodman, Jay S., Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1961. 
Gould, William, Assistant Professor 

BS, Duke University, 1961; MD, University of Maryland, 1965. 
Gray, Darrell M., Instructor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1972; MD, University of Maryland, 1976. 
Greisman, Sheldon E., Professor 

MD, New York University, 1949. 
Grenzer, Louis, Instructor 

AB, Duke University, 1962; MD, University of Maryland, 1966. 
Hahn, Davis M., Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1967; MD, University of Virginia, 1971. 
Hamilton, Bruce P., Associate Professor 

MB, ChB, University of Otago, New Zealand, 1960. 
Hamilton, Frank, Assistant Professor 

BS, State University of New York; MD, Howard University, 1970. 



139 



Hamilton, Jennifer H.M., Research Associate 

BA. University of Oxford, 1963: BMBCh, 1966. 
Hankin, Samuel, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1928. 
Hardesty, Daniel C., Assistant Professor 

BA, Towson State University, 1969; MD, University of Maryland, 1973. 
Hartley, Robert, Assistant Professor 

BS, Dickinson College, 1956; MD, Jefferson Medical College, 1960. 
Hayes, Michael, Assistant Professor 

' BS, University of Maryland. 1959; MD, 1963. 
Heald, Felix P., Associate Professor 

AB, Colorado College, 1943; MD, University of Pennsylvania, 1946. 
Heyman, Meyer R., Assistant Professor 

^ BS, University of Maryland, 1966; MD, 1970. 
Hijab, Wally S., Assistant Professor 

MB, ChB, University of Baghdad. 1952. 
Hobbins, Thomas E., Assistant Professor 

AB, University of Pennsylvania, 1961; MD, Hahnemann Medical College. 1965. 
Hofkin, Gerald A., Assistant Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1957: MA. 1957; MD, University of Maryland, 1961. 
Hrehorovich, Victor, Associate Professor 

BA. Harvard University, 1962: MD. 1966. 
Hughes, Timothy P., Research Associate. 

BS. Pennsylvania State University, 1974. 
Iber, Frank, Professor 

BA, Miami University, 1948: MA, 1949: MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1953. 
Inayatullah, Mohammad, Instructor 

MS. BS. King Edward Medical College. Lahore. Pakistan, 1956. 
Irani, Rustum, Instructor 

BSc, Forman Christian College. 1959: MB, BS, King Edward Medical College, 1964. 
Janoski, Alfonso H., Assistant Professor 

BA, Seton Hall University, 1957: MD, Columbia University, 1961. 
Jiji, Rouben M., Associate Professor 

MD, Royal College of Medicine, Baghdad, Iraq. 1950. 
Johnson, David E., Instructor 

AB. University of North Carolina. 1961: MS. University of Maryland, 1970: PhD, 1976. 
Johnston, Gerald S., Professor 

BS. University of Pittsburgh. 1952; MD, 1956. 
Josselson, John, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Michigan, 1966; MD, 1970. 
Judd, Kenneth P., Assistant Professor 

BS, Tufts University, 1964: MS, Boston College, 1968; PhD, Baylor University, 1970; MD, 1974. 
Kahane, Stanley B., Associate Professor 

BA, Washington Square College of New York University, 1948: MD. University of Geneva. 1958. 
Kaplan, Richard S., Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Pittsburgh, 1966: MD, University of Miami, 1970. 
Karacuschansky, Miguel, Instructor 

BS. San Marcos University. 1962: MD. 1968. 
Karfgin, Walter, Associate 

BS. Washington College. 1932; MD. University of Maryland, 1936. 
Karns, James R., Professor 

BS, University of Maryland. 1939: MD, 1940. 
Karpers, Bernard S., Instructor 

BS. Loyola College, 1958; MD, University of Maryland, 1962. 
Keleman, Michael, Assistant Professor 

BS, Ursinus College, 1962; MD, University of Pennsylvania, 1966. 
Kerr, Harry D., Associate Professor 

BS, Maryville College, 1951; MD. Temple University 1956. 
Knoch, H. Roebling, Associate 

MC. Temple University, 1941. 
Kochman, Leon, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Pennsylvania, 1933. 



140 



Kulle, Thomas J., Assistant Professor 

MS, Adelphia University, 1961; PhD, University of Cincinnati, 1972. 
Kushner, Herbert A., Associate Professor 

AB, Franklin and Marshall College, 1956; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1960. 
Kuzbida, Gregory J., Research Associate 

BA, West Virginia University, 1973; MA, University of Maryland, 1977. 
Lawrence, George, Instructor 

BS, Hobart College, 1959; MD, Tufts Medical College, 1963. 
Leavitt, Richard D., Associate Professor 

BS, University of Chicago, 1967; MD, University of Illinois, 1971. 
Lee, Yu-Chen, Associate Professor 

BS, Taikoku Imperial University, 1945; MD, National Taiwan University, Formosa, 1949. 
Levi, John A., Assistant Professor 

MB, BS. University of Sydney, 1967; MRACP, Royal Australian College of Physicians. 1970. 
Levine, Myron M., Associate Professor 

BS, City College of New York, 1963; MD, Medical College of Virginia, 1967. 
Lewandowski, Anthony A., Assistant Professor 

BS, Loyola College, 1951; MD, University of Maryland, 1955. 
Lichtenfeld, J. Leonard, Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Pennsylvania, 1967; MD, Hahnemann Medical College, 1971. 
Lichtenfeld, Karen, Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Pennsylvania, 1968; MD, Jefferson Medical College, 1972. 
Light, Paul D., Assistant Professor 

AB, Holy Cross College, 1968; MD, University of Maryland, 1972. 
Lisansky, Ephraim T., Professor Emeritus 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1933; MD, University of Maryland, 1937. 
List, Noel D., Assistant Professor 

MD, State University of New York, 1965; MPH, Harvard University, 1967. 
Manzella, John P., Assistant Professor 

BA, Conisius College, 1970; MD, SUNY at Buffalo, 1974. 
Martin, Luis G., Associate Professor 

MD, Madrid Medical School, 1954. 
Mazzocco, Eugene V., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, West Virginia University, 1951; MD, Medical College of Virginia, 1961. 
McConville, John, Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Notre Dame, 1964; MD, New Jersey College of Medicine, 1968. 
McPhillips, James, Instructor 

BA, LaSalle College, 1959; MD, State University of New York Downstate Medical Center, 1963. 
Mead, Joseph, Professor 

AB, Loyola College, 1954; MD, University of Maryland, 1958. 
Medalie, George R., Instructor 

BA, Case Western Reserve University, 1972; MD, SUNY, Downstate Medical Center, 1976. 
Merritt, John, Assistant Professor 

AB, Dartmouth College, 1954; MD, Yale University, 1958. 
Mersey, James, Assistant Professor 

AB, Amherst College, 1968; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1972. 
Messina, John J., Instructor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1956; MD, University of Maryland, 1960. 
Miller, Edward M., Instructor 

BA, University of Maryland, 1971; MD, 1975. 
Milner, Sheldon D., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1970; MD, 1974. 
Mobarhan, Sohrab, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Rome, 1965. 
Moodie, Allan S., Assistant Professor 

DPH, University of Glasgow, 1939, MB, ChB, 1936. 
Moran, George, Assistant Professor 

BS, Saint John's University, 1965; MA, 1967; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1973. 
Moran, Marguerite T., Assistant Professor 

BS, St. John's University, 1965; MD, New York Medical College, 1969. 
Morrison, Samuel, Associate Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1925; MD, 1929. 



141 



Morrison, Stanley, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1968; MD, 1972. 
Mueller, Paul, Associate 

BS, Loyola College, 1951; MD, University of Maryland, 1955. 
Mugmon, Marc A., Instructor 

BS, Georgetown University, 1972; MD, George Washington University, 1973. 
Mullholland, John H., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Virginia, 1955; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1959. 
Nalin, David R., Research Associate Professor 

AB, Cornell University, 1961; MD, Albany Medical College, 1965. 
Nolan, James J., Instructor 

BS, Loyola College, 1937; MD, University of Maryland, 1941. 
Notarangelo, Joseph D., Assistant Professor 

BA, Loyola College, 1960; MD, Georgetown University, 1964. 
O'Connell, Michael J., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Minnesota, 1966; MD, 1969. 
O'Mansky, Samuel I., Assistant Professor 

BA, Duke University, 1952; MD, 1957. 
Pachuta, Donald M., Associate Professor 

BA, Niagara University, 1962; MD, State University of New York, 1966. 
Papadopoulas, Chris, Assistant Professor 

MS, BCH, University of Alexandria, Egypt, 1956. 
Parker, Robert T., Associate Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1941; MD, 1944. 
Pass, Carolyn, J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1962; MD, 1966. 
Pavlis, William, Research Associate 

BA, Wake Forest, 1966; MA, 1967. 
Pearson, Frederick N., Instructor 

AB, Princeton University, 1964; MD, University of Maryland, 1969. 
Peters, Robert W., Associate Professor 

BA, Columbia University, 1963; MD, Chicago Medical School, 1967. 
Plotnick, Gary D., Associate Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1962; MD, University of Maryland, 1966. 
Plott, Michael F., Associate 

AB, Loyola College, 1960; MD, Georgetown University, 1964. 
Posner, David B., Assistant Professor 

BS, California Institute of Technology, 1966; MD, University of Maryland, 1970. 
Pototsky, Ronald S., Assistant Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1964; MD, University of Maryland, 1968. 
Quartner, Jeffrey L., Instructor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1971; MD, University of Maryland, 1975. 
Quinlan, James A., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1962; MD, 1966. 
Ramos, Emilio, Associate Professor 

BA, Saint Joseph University, Lebanon, 1955; MD, 1963. 
Randall, Louis N., Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1970; MD, 1974. 
Randall, William E., Jr., Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1968; MD, 1972. 
Rapoport, Morton L, Professor 

BS, Franklin and Marshall College, 1956; MD, University of Maryland, 1960. 
Raskin, Howard F., Associate Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1945; MD, University of Maryland, 1949. 
Raskin, Joan, Associate Professor 

BA, Goucher College, 1951; MD, University of Maryland, 1955. 
Reed, Julian, Associate Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1948; MD, 1952. 
Rennets, Margaret B., Assistant Professor 

BA, Skidmore College, 1967; MD, University of Maryland, 1973. 
Rhead, John C, Research Associate 

BA, Dartmouth College, 1967; PhD, Stamford, 1971. 



142 



Rivera, Luis E., Instructor 

BS, University of Puerto Rico, 1965; MD, 1969. 
Rogers, Elizabeth L., Assistant Professor 

BA, Mount Holyoke College, 1967; MD, Jefferson Medical School, 1971. 
Roig, Ramon, Associate 

BS, University of Puerto Rico, 1955; MD, University of Maryland, 1959. 
Rusche, Edward, Associate Professor 

MD, University of Leyden, The Netherlands, 1954. 
Russell, Robert M., Associate Professor 

BA, Harvard University, 1963; MD, Columbia University, 1967. 
Sadler, John H., Associate Professor 

BS, Duke University, 1956; MD, 1960. 
Salan, Jerry, Assistant Professor 

BA, Saint John's College, 1954; MD, University of Maryland, 1960. 
Samarodin, Charles S., Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1964; MD, 1968. 
Samelson, Lee, Associate 

PhB, University of Chicago, 1948; MD, Harvard Medical School, 1952. 
SampHner, Richard E., Associate Professor 

BA, Yale University, 1963; MD, Western Reserve University, 1967. 
Saunders, Elijah, Instructor 

BS, Morgan State College, 1956; MD, University of Maryland, 1960. 
Scherlis, Leonard, Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1942; MD, 1945. 
Schiffer, Charles A., Associate Professor 

AB, Brandeis University, 1964; MD, New York University, 1968. 
Schimpff, Stephen C, Professor 

BA, Rutgers University, 1963; MD, Yale University, 1967. 
Schmidt, Marcia C, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Colorado, 1963; MD, University of Florida, 1967. 
Serpick, Arthur, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1956; MD, 1959. 
Shannon, Robert M., Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1971. 
Shapiro, Albert, Clinical Professor 

BS, Ujiiversity of Maryland, 1934; MD, 1937. 
Shaw, Charles E., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1942; MD, 1944. 
Shear, Joseph, Assistant Professor 

BS, Pharmacy, University of Maryland, 1943; MD, 1947. 
Sidhu, Ajaib S., Instructor 

BS, Panjab University, India, 1943; MD, 1950; PhD, 1962. 
Silverstein, Emanuel, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1957; MD, 1960. 
Simpson, David G., Associate Professor 

MB, BCh. Queen's University. Belfast, 1942; MD, 1950. 
Sina, Bahram, Assistant Professor 

MD. Faculte de Medecine de Paris, 1955. 
Singleton, Robert T., Associate Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1951; MD, 1953. 
Smith, Andrew, Associate Professor 

BS, Pennsylvania State University, 1940; MS, 1947, PhD, 1950. 
Smith, Vernon M., Professor 

MD. Temple University, 1949. 
Smoot, Roland T., Assistant Professor 

BS, Howard University, 1948; MD, 1952. 
Snyder, Merrill J., Professor 

BS. University of Pittsburgh. 1940; MS. University of Maryland. 1950; PhD. 1953. 
Spicer, William S., Professor 

MD. University of Kansas. 1949. 
Spiggle, Wayne C, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Berea College, 1956; BS. University of West Virginia. 1959: MD. Medical College of Vir- 
ginia. 1961. 

143 



Standiford, Harold C, Associate Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1960; MD, University of Maryland. 1964. 
Steinbach, Stanley, Associate 

AB. Johns Hopkins University, 1942: MD. University of Maryland, 1945. 
Stevens, Mary Betty, Associate Professor 

BA. Vassar College. 1948: MD. Johns Hopkins University. 1955. 
Stone, John H., Instructor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1947: MD. 1951. 
Stoner, Robert, Instructor 

BA. Rutgers University, 1960: MD. University of Maryland. 1964. 
Sutton, Frederick J., Assistant Professor 

BA. Cornell University, 1969: MD. George Washington University. 193. 
Swisher, Kyle Y., Jr., Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Maryland. 1948. 
Tenney, James H., Assistant Professor 

AB. Harvard University. 1966: MD. 1970. 
Tigertt, William D., Professor 

AB. Baylor University. 1937: MD. 1938. 
Townshend, Wilfred, Associate 

AB. Johns Hopkins University. 1936: MD, University of Maryland. 1940. 
Tudino, M. Eugene, Assistant Professor 

BS. Providence College. 1953: MD, University of Bologna. Italy. 1960. 
Urbaitus, Barbara K., Assistant Professor 

BA, Hunter College, 1960: MA, 1964: PhD. Cornell University. 1968. 
Valente, William, Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Maryland, 1970: MD, 1974. 
Van Echo, David, Assistant Professor 

BS, Xavier University, 1969; MD, University of Maryland. 1973. 
Van Lill, Stephen J., Associate 

AB. Duke University. 1938; MD. University of Maryland. 1943. 
Warner, Larry J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1963; MD, 1967. 
Warren, John W., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Michigan, 1966; MD. Harvard Medical School, 1970. 
Weber, Ralph, Associate 

BS, Franklin and Marshall College, 1949: MD, Temple University, 1954. 
Weckesser, Barry J., Instructor 

BS, University of Florida. 1963; MD. 1967. 
Whitfield, Charles L., Associate Professor 

BA. University of North Carolina (Chapel Hill). 1960: MD. 1965. 
Wiernik, Peter H., Professor 

BA. University of Virginia. 1961: MD. 1965. 
Williams, Richard B., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. Duke University, 1969; MD, University of Virginia, 1973. 
Wilson, Terry L., Assistant Professor 

BA, Kalamazoo College, 1968; MA, State University of New York, 1970: PhD. University of Illi- 
nois, 1975. 
Wiswell, John G., Professor 

BA, Dalhousie University, 1938: BS, 1940: MDCM, 1943. 
Wolfe, Irving D., Instructor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1963; MD, University of Maryland, 1968. 
Woodward, Celeste L., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Aix-Marseilles, France, 1932: MD, University of Maryland, 1938. 
Woodward (Applefeld), Celeste L., Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1972. 
Woodward, Theodore E., Professor and Chairman 

BS, Franklin and Marshall College, 1934; MD, University of Maryland, 1938: DSc (honorary), 

Western Maryland College, 1950: DSc (honorary), Franklin and Marshall College, 1954. 
Yaffe, Stanley N., Associate Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1941; MD, 1944. 
Yannakakis, George D., Associate Professor 

MD, National University of Athens, 1956. 



144 



Yen, Michael, Assistant Professor 

MD, First Medical College of Shanghai, 1965. 
Young, Charles R., Instructor 

BA, University of Maryland, 1973. 
Zieve, Phillip D., Associate Professor 

AB, Franklin and Marshall College, 1954; MD, University of Maryland, 1958. 
Zizic, Thomas M., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Wisconsin, 1961; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1965. 

INTERNATIONAL HEALTH PROGRAM 
Aslamkhan, Mohammed, Associate Professor 

BS, Punjab University, 1951; MS, 1953; DSc, Johannes Gutenberg Universitat, 1963. 
Baker, Richard H., Professor 

BS, University of Illinois, 1958; MS, 1962; PhD, 1965. 
Nalin, David R., Associate Professor 

AB, Cornell University, 1961; MD, Albany Medical College, 1965. 
Reisen, William K., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Delaware, 1967; MS, Clemson University, 1968; PhD, University of Oklahoma, 

1974. 
Sakai, Richard K., Associate Professor 

BA, Boston University, 1959; MA, University of Hawaii, 1964; PhD, 1968. 

MICROBIOLOGY 

Baker, Richard H., Professor 

BS, University of Illinois, 1959; MS, 1962; PhD, 1965. 
Camenga, David L., Assistant Professor 

BS, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1960; MS, University of Wisconsin, 1964; MD, 1965. 
Cole, Gerald A., Professor 

BS, Wilson Teachers College, 1952; PhD, University of Maryland, 1966. 
Eyiar, OIlie R., Associate Professor 

BA, University of Minnesota, 1952; MS, 1955; PhD, 1959. 
Farhang-Azad, Abdulrahman, Assistant Professor 

DrPharm, University of Teheran, 1966; MPH, 1970; PhD, Johns Hopkins University, 1975. 
Fiset, Paul, Professor 

BA, Laval University, Quebec, 1944; MD, 1949; PhD, University of Cambridge, England, 1956. 
Kessel, Rosslyn W. I., Professor 

MBBS, University College Hospital, Medical School, London, England, 1955; PhD, Rutgers Uni- 
versity, 1960. 
Lovchik, Judith L., Assistant Professor 

BS, Creighton University, 1961; BA, Seattle University, 1965; MS, University of Wisconsin, 

1971; PhD, 1974. 
Murphy, James R., Assistant Professor 

BA, Catholic University of America, 1970; PhD, University of Maryland, 1977. 
Myers, William F., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Kansas, 1949; MA, 1957; PhD, 1958. 
Silverman, David J., Assistant Professor 

BS, Muhlenberg College, 1965; MS, University of Tennessee, 1967; PhD, West Virginia Univer- 
sity, 1971. 
Smith, Jonathan F., Assistant Professor 

BA, Colby College, 1968; PhD, University of Texas, 1974. 
Traub, Robert, Professor 

BS, College of the City of New York, 1938; MS, Cornell University, 1939; PhD, 1947. 
Wisseman, Charles L., Jr., Professor and Chairman 

BA, Southern Methodist University, 1941; MS, Kansas State College, 1943; MD, Southwestern 

Medical College, 1946. 

NEUROLOGY 

Atkinson, Matthew, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Princeton University, 1948; MD, Johns Hopkins University. 1952. 
Barnett, Leslie, Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland, 1967; MD, 1971. 
Belaga, A. Gary, Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1966; MD, 1970. 



145 



Camenga, David L., Assistant Professor 

BS, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1960; MS. University of Wisconsin, 1964; MD, 1965. 
Capozzoli, Nicholas, Clinical Instructor 

BS. Manhattan College, 1964; MD. New York University. 1968. 
Eckholdt, John W., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. University of Minnesota, 1959; BS. 1961; MD. 1963. 
Fujimoto, Katsukuni, Visiting Instructor 

BS, Osake City University, 1971; MD, 1975. 
Genut, A. Allan, Clinical Instructor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1967; MD. 1971. 
Grady, Patricia, Research Assistant Professor 

BS. (nursing), Georgetown University, 1967; MS. (nursing). University of Maryland, 1968; PhD. 

1976. 
Gregory, Thomas, Research Associate 

BA. Williams College. 1965; MS. State University of New York at Buffalo. 1972; PhD. 1978. 
Gumbinas, Maria, Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Chicago, 1963; MD, 1966. 
Hulfish, Barbara, Instructor 

BA, American University, 1944; MD, University of Rochester, 1952. 
Khurana, Ramesh K., Assistant Professor 

MB. BS. Government Medical College. Amritsar. India. 1969. 
Koski, Carol Lee, Assistant Professor 

BA. Goucher College. 1964; MD. University of Maryland, 1968. 
Kramer, Morton D., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, (pharmacy). University of Maryland. 1950; MD. 1955. 
Law, William, Clinical Instructor 

AB, Loyola College. 1957; MD. University of Maryland. 1962. 
Max, Stephen R., Associate Professor 

BS, University of Rhode Island, 1962; PhD. 1966. 
Mayer, Richard F., Professor and Acting Chairman 

BS, Saint Bonaventure College, 1950; MD, University of Buffalo, 1954. 
Merlis, Jerome K., Professor Emeritus 

BS, University of Louisville, 1933; MD. 1937; MS. 1938. 
Mosser, Robert S., Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1949; MD. 1951. 
Nassem, Syed, Research Associate 

BS. Aligarh University. 1963; MS, 1965; PhD, 1968. 
Nelson, Eriand, Professor 

AB, Carthage College, 1947; MD. Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1951; 

PhD. University of Minnesota, 1961. 
Oleynick, Anatol H., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, University of Pennsylvania, 1952; MD, University of Chicago, 1956. 
Price, Thomas R., Professor 

BA, University of Virginia, 1956; MD, 1960. 
Reggia, James, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1971; MD, 1975. 
Rennels, Marshall L., Professor 

BS, Eastern Illinois University, 1961; MS, University of Texas Medical Branch, 1964; PhD, 1966. 
Robbins, Solomon, Clinical Instructor 

BA, University of Florida, 1961; MD, Medical College of Georgia. 1965. 
Schilder, Peter, Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Utah, 1960; MA (experimental psychology), Adelphi College, 1962; PhD (physi- 
ological psychology), 1965; MD, Downstate Medical Center, 1966. 
Sutton, Granger G., Associate Professor 

BS, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1952; MD, University of Maryland. 1958. 
Taylor, Richard, Clinical Instructor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1971; MD. University of Maryland, 1975. 
Teitelbaum, Harry A., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland, 1929; PhD, 1936. 
Toop, James B., Instructor 

BS, University of Edinburgh. 1969; PhD, 1974. 
Toro, Rodrigo, Assistant Professor 

AB, Colegia *'Deogracias Cardona'", Columbia, 1952; MD, Universidad Nacional, 1959. 

146 



Van Buskirk, Charles, Professor 

AB, Westminster College, 1939; MS (microanatomy). Saint Louis University, 1941; PhD, Univer- 
sity of Minnesota, 1943; MD, Albany Medical College, 1947; MS (neurology), University of Min- 
nesota, 1953. 

Wagner, Arthur M., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Pennsylvania, 1966; MD, University of Maryland, 1970. 

Weisman, Richard, Clinical Instructor 

BA, Harvard University, 1969; MD, University of Maryland, 1973. 

Wexler, Ira, Clinical Instructor 

BS, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1957; MS, Downstate Medical Center, 1959; PhD, 1963; 
MD, 1966. 

Young, Joseph, Research Associate 

BS, University of Maryland, 1970; MS. 1973; PhD, 1976. 

OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY 
Albrecht, Eugene D., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Vermont, 1965; MS, 1967; PhD, Rutgers University, 1972. 
Allen, Willard M., Professor 

BS, Hobart College, 1926; MS, University of Rochester, 1929; MD, 1932. 
Ances, Isadore G., Professor 

BS, University of Maryland. 1956; MD, 1959. 
Barnett, Robert M., Assistant Professor 

BS, College of Charleston, 1951; MD, University of Maryland. 1955. 
Cornbrooks, Ernest I., Jr., Associate Professor 

AB, Saint John's College, 1931; MD, University of Maryland. 1935. 
Didolkar, Mukund S., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MBBS. Nagpur University, India, 1965; MS, (surg.) 1968. 
Diggs, Everett S., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1934; MD, 1937. 
Durkan, James P., Associate Professor 

AB, Loyola College, 1955; MD, University of Maryland. 1959. 
Fajer, Abram B., Professor 

BS, Sao Paulo College, 1945; MD, University of Sao Paulo, 1951. 
Frieman, Sylvan, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1949; MD, 1953. 
Ginsberg, Dennis, Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland 1972; MD. 1976. 
Julian, Emerson R., Instructor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1972; MD. University of Maryland, 1976. 
Kaltreider, D. Frank, Professor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1933; MD. University of Maryland, 1937. 
Kho, Ronald L. S., Instructor 

MD, University of Indonesia, 1963. 
Lahom, Laudelina R., Assistant Professor 

BS. Far Eastern University. 1964; MD, 1969. 
Levin, Norman, Associate 

MD. University of Maryland. 1947. 
Middleton, Edmund B., Associate Professor 

MD, University of Maryland. 1949. 
Moszkowski, Erica F., Assistant Professor 

BS. Liceo Nacional de Senoritas NI, 1946; MD. University of Buenos Aires, 1954. 
Mould, Leslie L., Assistant Professor 

MD. Queen's University, Ontario. 1952. 
Munford, Richard S., Associate Professor 

BA, University of Rochester. 1951; MD, Yale University. 1951. 
Ongkasuwan, Chaweng, Clinical Instructor 

MD, Mahidol University, 1967. 
Raiti, Salvatore, Associate Professor 

MB, BS, University of Queensland, 1958; DCH. Institute of Child Health. London. 1961; MRCP, 

University of Glasgow. 1962. 
Randall, Louis L., Instructor 

BS. Morgan State College. 1953; MD. University of Maryland. 1957. 



147 



Rivera-Rivera, Ernesto, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1966. 
Schwartz, Benson C, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1948. 
Siegel, Isadore A., Professor Emeritus 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1919; MD, 1923. 
Sindler, Michael J., Clinical Instructor 

BA, University of Maryland, 1968; MD. 1972. 
Tiralla, Joseph R., Instructor 

BS, Towson State University, 1972; MD. University of Maryland, 1976. 
Toher, James E., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Providence College, 1950; MD, Georgetown University Medical School, 1954. 
VillaSanta, Umberto, Professor 

MD, University of Padua, Italy, 1950. 
Wartanian, Ghevont W., Clinical Instructor 

MD, Yerevan State Medical Institute, 1972. 
Willard, Susan M., Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1972; MD, 1976. 
Wilson, Fitzpatrick, Associate Professor 

BS, The City College, New York, 1953; MD, State University of New York, Downstate Medical 

Center, 1957. 
Wolk, Barry M., Clinical Instructor 

BA, Ohio State University, 1968; MD, University of Maryland, 1972. 

OPHTHALMOLOGY 

Amernick, Stanley J., Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1969; MD, 1973. 
Aquilla, Joseph, Clinical Instructor 

AB, Saint Michaels College, 1967; MD, University of Maryland, 1971, 
Braver, David A., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Ohio State University, 1957; MD, University of Maryland, 1963. 
Brull, Stanley, Clinical Instructor 

BS, Loyola College, 1964; MD, University of Maryland, 1969. 
Bruther, William F., Clinical Instructor 

BS, Mount Saint Mary's College, 1961; MD, University of Maryland, 1966. 
Creamer, John J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1950; BS (pharmacy), 1953; MD, New York Medical College, 1960. 
Cryer, Theodore H., Clinical Instructor 

BA, Taylor University, 1968; MD, University of Maryland, 1972. 
Ehrlich, Gary L., Clinical Instructor 

BS, Dickinson College, 1961; MD, University of Maryland, 1965. 
Feinberg, Gilbert N., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Johns Hopkins University, 1955; MD, University of Maryland, 1959. 
Gambrill, John Jr., Clinical Instructor 

BS, Howard University , 1966; MD, University of Maryland 1972. 
Goldberg, Julian R., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1952; MD, University of Maryland, 1955. 
Gots, Barbara A., Clinical Instructor 

AB, Temple University, 1964; MA, 1966; MD, University of Southern California, 1973. 
Hameroff, Stephen B., Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1962; MD, 1966. 
Jones, Thomas C, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Florida A & M University, 1942; MD, Meharry Medical College, 1945. 
Kasper, Robert L., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Miami, 1960; MD, 1963. 
Katzen, Leeds E., Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1958; MD, 1964. 
Kaur, Surinder, Clinical Instructor 

BA, Punjab University, 1957; MD, 1963. 
Kidwell, Earl D., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Columbia University, 1969; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1973. 
Kohlhepp, Paul A., Clinical Instructor 

BS, Loyola College, 1958; MD, University of Maryland, 1962. 

148 



Kolker, Richard J., Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Pennsylvania, 1965; MD, University of Maryland, 1970. 
Kronthal, Alfred, Clinical Instructor 

BS, Loyola College, 1957; MD, University of Maryland, 1961. 
Lakhanpal, Vinod, Assistant Professor 

MBBS, Medical College of Amritsar, 1967; MS, Postgraduate Institute of Medical Education and 

Research, Chandigarh, 1971. 
Leffler, Martha B., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Iowa State University, 1962; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1966. 
Liggett, Peter E., Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Illinois, 1969; MD, Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, 

1973. 
Meisels, Alfred, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Vienna, 1958. 
Miller, Gerald A., Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1957; MD, 1961. 
Morgan, Basil S., Clinical Instructor 

BS, State University of New York, 1970; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1974. 
Nirankari, Verinder S., Assistant Professor 

MBBS, Medical College of Amritsar, 1968; DOMS, 1971. 
O'Rourk, Thomas R., Jr., Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1957; MD, 1962. 
Parran, Jay N., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Case Institute, 1965; MD, University of Maryland, 1970. 
Richards, Richard D., Professor and Chairman 

AB, University of Michigan, 1948; MD, 1951; MSc, State University of Iowa, 1957. 
Ross, Jerome, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1957; MD, 1960. 
Schocket, Stanley S., Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1955; MD, 1959. 
Silver, Allen E., Clinical Instructor 

BA, Wayne State University, 1959; MD, 1963. 
Susel, Richard N., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1962; MD, 1966. 
Tittel, Paul, Research Associate 

BS, Johns Hopkins University, 1957. 
Varma, Shambhu, Professor 

BS, University of Allahabad; MSc, 1957; PhD, 1964. 
Weiner, Barry M., Instructor 

AA, Baltimore Junior College, 1963; BS, Pennsylvania College Optometry, 1965; OD, 1967. 
Winter, Brian J., Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1970; MD, 1972. 
Young, Lois A., Clinical Professor 

BS. Howard University. 1956; MD. University of Maryland. 1960. 

PATHOLOGY 

Adams, John E., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1954; MD, 1956. 
Adelberg, Elaine R., Research Associate 

BS, University of Pittsburgh. 1953. 
Albites, Victor, Instructor 

MD, University of San Marcos, Lima, Peru, 1957. 
Anthony, Ronald L., Associate Professor (clinical immunology) 

BA, Susquehanna University, 1961; PhD. University of Kansas, 1965. 
Arstila, Antti U., Associate Professor 

MD. University of Turku. Finland, 1965; PhD, 1966. 
Baer, Martha, Instructor 

AB, University of Indiana, 1976. 
Bahr, Gunter F., Professor 

MD, University of Wurzburg, Germany, 1952. 
Baldwin, Anna, Instructor (Medical Technology) 
BS, George Washington University, 1973. 



149 



Barrett, Lucinda, Assistant Professor (tissue culture) 

BA. University of Connecticut, 1963; MA. University of Kansas, 1966. 
Bastian, Frank O., Associate Professor (neuropathology) 

BA. University of Sasketchewan. 1960: MD. 1964. 
Bauer, Frederick W., Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Colorado. 1957; MD. Albany Medical College, 1962. 
Berezesky, Irene K., Research Associate 

BA. Boston University. 1958. 
Bhagavan, Belur S., Assistant Professor 

MBBS. R. G. Kar Medical College. Calcutta. 1958. 
Block, Ronald M., Associate 

BA. University of Alaska, 1967; MS, University of North Dakota, 1972; PhD, 1974. 
Breitnecker, Rudiger, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Vienna, 1954. 
Brown, Charles, Assistant Professor 

AB, Princeton University, 1954; MD, University of Pennsylvania, 1958. 
Caplan, Yale H., Clinical Associate Professor (toxicology) 

BS. University of Maryland, 1963; PhD, 1968. 
Cartwright, Willie Q., Assistant Professor (Medical Technology) 

BS, Howard University, 1959; MS, State University of New York. 1972. 
Chang, Seung-Han, Instructor 

BS. Kyung Hec University. Seoul. Korea. 1963; MS. 1969. 
Cherng, Ai-Shuan S., Instructor 

BS. National Taiwan University, Republic of China, 1969; MS. Indiana University. 1974. 
Combs, John W., Associate Professor 

BA. University of Washington. 1955; MD. 1964; PhD. 1968. 
Constantine, Neil T., Instructor (Medical Technology) 

BS. University of Mar>'land. 1974. 
Costello, Dolores C, Instructor (Medical Technology) 

BS. Mount Saint Agnes College. 1969. 
Cranley, Robert E., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland. 1956; MD. 1968. 
Crooks, Clint R., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1969; PhD, 1976. 
Cummings, Benjamin E., Associate 

BS. California Institute of Technology. 1955; MS. 1956; AeE. 1957; PhD. 1962. 
David, Raffaele, Instructor (anatomical pathology) 

MD. University of Bologna. 1963. 
Dawson, R. Ben, Professor (blood bank) 

AB. BS. Hampden-Sydney College, 1958; MD, University of Virginia. 1963. 
Dhar, Jyotsna K., Assistant Professor 

BS. Calcutta University. 1956; MD, Nilratan Sircar Medical College, 1962. 
Dixon, Ann M., Assistant Professor (forensic pathology) 

MD. University of Edinburgh, 1966. 
Dobrow, David A., Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Virginia. 1961; MD. 1965. 
Duncan, Craig E., Instructor 

BS. University of Washington. 1965; MD. 1969. 
El Gerzawi, Shadia M., Research Assistant 

MB. BCh. Cairo University. 1969; MS. 1974, PhD, 1978. 
Fazekas, Victor A., Assistant Professor 

MD, George Washington University, 1960. 
Fisher, Russell S., Professor (forensic pathology) 

BS, Georgia School of Technology, 1937; MD, Medical College of Virginia, 1942. 
Goldblatt, Peter J., Professor 

AB, Case Western Reserve University, 1955; MD, 1959. 
Graham, Richard R., Assistant Professor 

BS. Louisiana University. 1968. 
Griffey, Vivian W., Instructor (Medical Technology) 

BS, University of Maryland, 1974; MS, Thomas Jefferson University, 1979. 
Griggs, E. Allen, Assistant Professor 

BA, Virginia Military Institute, 1964; MD, University of Virginia, 1968. 



150 



Grimlev, Philip M., Professor 

BS. The City College of New York: 1956: MD. Albany Medical College, 1961. 
Guard, Hormez R., Assistant Professor 

MBBS. University of Bombay. 1948: MD. 1951. 
Guerin, Paul F., Assistant Professor (forensic pathology) 

AB. Wittenburg College. 1942: MD. University of Pennsylvania. 1945. 
Hafiz, Mohammad, Clinical Associate 

HSc. Dacca College. 1965: MD. 1972. 
Hall-Craggs, Mary, Clinical Associate Professor (autopsy) 

MBBS. The London School of Medicine for Women. 1950. 
Hansch, Gertrude, Research Associate 

MS. Heidelberg University. 1974: PhD. 1976. 
Harmening, Denise M., Instructor (Medical Technology) 

MS. MT(ASCP). BS. University of Maryland. 1974: MS. 1976. 
Harr, Robert R., Assistant Professor (Medical Technology) 

BS. Kent State University. 1971: MS. Ohio State University. 1976. 
Heatfield, Barry M., Assistant Professor 

BA. Umversity of California. 1962: PhD. 1969. 
Henriksen, Bruce B., Associate 

BS. University of Florida. 1964: MS. 1966: PhD. 1968. 
Hess, Helene, Associate 

BS. Saint Joseph College. 1965. 
Hicken, William J., Assistant Professor 

BA. Loyola College. 1954: MD. University of Mar\'land. 1958. 
Hillman. Elizabeth A., Assistant Professor (electron microscopy) 

BA. Russell Sage College. 1960: PhD. Duke University. 1972. 
Hinton, David, Assistant Professor 

BS. Mississippi College. 1965: MS. University of Mississippi. 1967: PhD. 1969. 
Hudson, Sue A., Assistant Professor 

BA. Southern Illinois University. 1963: MA. 1965: PhD. University of Texas. 1972. 
Iseri, Oscar A., Professor (anatomical pathology) 

BS. Antioch College. 1952: MD. HarvardT^niversity. 1956. 
Jiji, Reuben M., Assistant Professor (clinical pathology) 

MD. Royal College of Medicine. Baghdad. Iraq. 1950. 
Jiji, Violet, Assistant Professor 

MD. Royal College of Baghdad. 1950. 
Jones, Raymond T., Associate Professor 

BS. (Did Dominion Universitv. 1968: MS. Universitv of Delaware. 1970: PhD. Universitv of Mar%- 

land. 1974. 
Kahng, Myong W., Assistant Professor (biochemistr>) 

BS. Seoul National University. 1957: MS. University of Maryland. 1962: PhD. 1967. 
Kaiser, Hans E., Research Associate Professor 

PhD. University of Tuebingen. 1958. 
Kim, Kook M., Associate Professor (anatomical pathology) 

MD. Seoul National University. 1960. 
Kime, Watson P., Assistant Professor 

BSc. University of Wales. 1950: MB. BCH. Welsh National School of Medicine. 1953. 
King, Walter B., Jr., Assistant Professor 

AB. University of California. 1948: MD. Stanford Univerity. 1954. 
Knoblock, Edward C, Associate Professor (clinical chemistr>) 

AB. Western State College of Colorado. 1942: MS. University of Mar>land. 1959. 
Koch, Thomas R., Assistant Professor (clinical pathology) 

BS. Lebanon Valley College. 1966: PhD. University' of Mar\ land. 1970. 
Kolaja, Gerald J., Associate 

BS. Michigan State University, 1965: DVM. 1967: PhD. University of Maryland. 1977. 
Kula, Theodore J., Assistant Professor (Medical Technologv) 

BS. University of Dayton: MS. 1970: PhD. University^of Kentucky. 1977. 
Laiho, Kauno U., Associate Professor 

MD. University of Helsinki. 1967. 
Lancaster, Robert G., Assistant Professor 

BS. Gonzaga University. 1952: MD. University of Maryland. 1955. 
Lau, Francis, Assistant Professor (Medical Technology) 

BA. University of California at San Diego. 1970rPhD. Duke University. 1976. 

151 



Linberg, Steven E., Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Delaware, 1973; MS. Pennsylvania State University, 1975: PhD. 1978. 
Lindado, Ramiro R., Assistant Professor 

MD. Javeriana University. 1968. 
Ling, Virginia, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Madrid, University of Zaragoza. Spain, 1961. 
Lipsky, Michael M., Assistant Professor 

BS. Villanova University, 1973: PhD. University of Maryland. 1979. 
Lucas, Carolyn, Instructor 

MAT. The Citadel. South Carolina. 1976. 
Masters, Jason M., Associate Professor and Director, Medical Technology Program 

BA. High Point College. 1951: MA. Sul Ross State College, 1956: PhD, University of Maryland. 

1965. 
McDowell, Elizabeth M., Professor 

BVet Med. Royal Veterinary College. University of London. 1964: BA. University of Cambridge. 

1968: PhD. 1971. 
McMichael, Joseph, Instructor (medical technology) 

BS. University of Mar>'land. 1975: MS, 1980. 
Merenyi, Dezso K., Associate Professor 

Mb, Pecs, Hungary, 1944. 
Mergner, Wolfgang J., Professor 

MD, Justus Liebig University, Giessen, Germany, 1961: PhD, Duke University, 1975. 
Merryman, Ginny M., Associate 1978. 

BA. Western Maryland College. 1976: MS. University of Maryland. 1978: PA. 1978. 
Middlebrook, Gardner, Professor 

AB. Harvard College. 1938: MD. 1944. 
Moore, Samuel, Clinical Associate (clinical pathology) 

BS. Morgan State College, 1953; MS, University of California. 1973. 
Mostofi, Fathollah F., Professor 

BS. University of Nebraska, 1935: MD, Harvard Medical School, 1939. 
Nipper, Henry, Assistant Professor (clinical pathology) 

AB, Emory University, 1960: MS, Purdue University, 1966: PhD, University of Maryland, 1971. 
Orbegoso, Carlos M., Assistant Professor 

MD, San Marcos University. 1961. 
Orloff, Kenneth G., Clinical Assistant Professor (forensic pathology) 

BS, Pennsylvania State University, 1969: MS, 1971; PhD, University of California, 1976. 
Osornio, Alvaro, Research Associate 

MD. National University of Mexico. 1978. 
Oster, Walter F., Associate Professor 

BS. University of Mar>'land. 1956: MD. 1961. 
Pawar, Vinayak B., Instructor 

BS, University of Bombay. 1966: MS. University of Missouri, 1973; PhD, University of Ken- 
tucky. 1977. 
Pendergrass, Robert, Research Associate 

University of North Carolina. 
Penttila, Matti A., Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Helsinki. 1964. 
Petrucci, John, Assistant Professor 

BS. Fordham University. 1952; MD. University of Geneva. 1957. 
Phelps, Patricia C, Research Associate 

AB. Brown University, 1952. 
Pool, Charlotte R., Instructor (histopathology) 

University of Louisville. 
Purnell, Dallas M., Associate Professor 

BS. University of Puget Sound. 1963; MS, Idaho State University, 1965: PhD, University of 

Washington, 1971. 
Rasmussen, Peter, Professor (clinical pathology) 

MD, Temple University. 1952. 
Reggiardo, Zulema R., Associate Professor 

BS, College National Rosario. Argentina, 1951: PhD. University National of Litoral. Argentina, 

1958. 
Resau, James H., Research Associate 

BA, Western Maryland College, 1968: MS, University of Maryland, 1978. 

152 



Rubin, H. Robert, Assistant Professor 

BA, Emory University, 1967; MD, University of Florida, 1971. 
Saladino, Andrew J., Associate Professor (anatomical pathology) 

BS, Georgetown University, 1960; MD, 1964. 
Sato, Mamoru, Research Associate 

MD, Kyoto University Medical School, Japan, 1967; PhD, 1979. 
Sato, Toshihide, Research Associate 

MD, Nagoya City University, 1961; MS, 1963. 
Schurch, Walter, Associate 

MD, University of Zurich, 1968. 
Seiguer, Alberto C, Clinical Associate Professor (clinical pathology) 

MD, University of Buenos Aires, 1967. 
Seigeur, Amalia E., Assistant Professor (clinical pathology) 

MD, University of Buenos Aires, 1962. 
Shamsuddin, Abulkalam M., Assistant Professor (anatomical pathology) 

HSc, Notre Dame College, Bangladesh, 1965; MD, University of Dacca, 1972. 
Sheehan, John P., Assistant Professor 

AB, Seton Hall University, 1961; MD, New Jersey College of Medicine. 1956. 
Sheffield, Warren D., Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1971; VMD, University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary 

Medicine, 1975; PhD, University of Pennsylvania, 1977. 
Sherrer, Edward L., Jr., Assistant Professor 

BS, Bowling Green State University, 1952; MSc, Ohio State University, 1953; MD, 1958. 
Shin, Moon L., Associate Professor 

MD, Soo Do Medical College, Seoul. Korea, 1962. 
Smith, Andrew G., Professor (microbiology) 

BS, Pennsylvania State College, 1940; MS, University of Pennsylvania, 1947; PhD, 1950. 
Smith, Mary A., Research Associate 

BA, West Virginia University, 1961; MS, 1963. 
Sternberger, Ludwig A., Professor 

BA, American University of Beirut, 1941; MD. 1945. 
Stout, David A., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Columbia Union College, 1958; MS, Loma Linda University, 1961; MD, 1964. 
Sun, Chen-Chih J., Assistant Professor (anatomical pathology) 

MD, National Taiwan University, 1970. 
Sutherland, John C, Associate Professor 

AB, Northwest Nazarene College, 1941; MD, Marquette, 1946. 
Symonds, David A., Assistant Professor 

BS, Tufts University, 1966; MD, Yale University, 1970. 
Taddie, Sandra, Instructor (medical technology) 

MS, University of Maryland, 1977. 
Tang, Chik-Kwun, Associate Professor (surgical pathology) 

MD, National Defense Medical Center, Taipei, Taiwan, 1967. 
Taylor, James E., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1956; MD, 1958. 
Tenney, James H., Assistant Professor 

AB. Harvard College; MD, Harvard Medical School, 1970. 
Thompson, Bernard C, Assistant Professor 

BS, Mount Saint Mary's College, 1970; PhD, University of Maryland. 1976. 
Tiamson, Esperanza, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Santo Tomas, 1954. 
Tigertt, William D., Professor (clinical pathology) 

MD, Baylor University, 1937; AB, 1938. 
Toker, Cyril, Professor (surgical pathology) 

MD. University of the Witwatersrand Medical School. 1951; MCh. 1962. 
Toll, M. Wilson, Associate Professor 

MSc. McGill University, 1935; MD, 1940. 
Trump, Benjamin F., Professor and Chairman 

BA, University of Missouri, 1953; MD, University of Kansas, 1957. 
Valdes-Dapena, Marie, Adjunct Professor 

BS. Immaculata College. 1941; MD. Temple University, 1944. 
Valerio, Marion G., Assistant Professor 

BS, Michigan State University. 1959; DVM. 1961. 

153 



Vanguri, Padmavathy, Research Associate (medical technology) 

BS. Women's Christian College. India. 1976: MS, University of Madras, India, 1978. 
Velandia, Fernando A., Instructor 

BS, Agustinian College, Colombia, 1964: MD, Javeriana University, 1971. 
Vigorito, Robert D., Associate 

BA. Southern Connecticut State College, 1970: MS, Quinnipiac College, 1976. 
Wenk, Robert E., Associate Professor 

BA, New York University, 1959: MD, University of Louisville, 1963. 
Williams, Mary, Instructor (medical technology) 

BS, University of Mar\'land, 1977. 
Wilson, Johanna E., Instructor (medical technology) 

BS, University of Maryland 1974. 
Zaman, Abu N.F., Assistant Professor (clinical pathology) 

MBBS, Dacca University, 1955. 

PEDIATRICS 

Ashman, Ruth, Instructor 

BA, Barnard College, 1965: MD, New York University. 1969. 
Ault, Virginia L., Assistant Professor 

RN, Union Memorial Hospital, 1945: BS, University of Maryland, 1950: MD, University of Ver- 
mont College of Medicine, 1959. 
Baldwin, Ruth W., Clinical Professor and Director, Exceptional Child Clinic 

BS, University of Maryland, 1942: MD, 1943. 
Balis, Sophia, Associate Professor, Community Pediatric Center 

DDS, University of Toronto. 1966. 
Bauernschub, Marbry G., Clinical Instructor 

BS. Loyola College, 1950: MD. University of Maryland, 1954 
Beltran, Teresita S., Instructor, Community Pediatric Center 

BS. University of Philippines, 1963: MD, 1968. 
Berger, Martin, Instructor 

MD, Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto, 1957. 
Bergey, Stefanie F.A., Instructor, Pediatric Psychology 

BA. Douglass College, 1971; PhD, University of Pennsylvania, 1976. 
Berman, Michael A., Professor and Director, Pediatric Cardiology 

MD, State University of New York Upstate. 1967. 
Berman, Wulfred, Assistant Professor 

MB ChB, University of Capetown. 1958: DTM & H, University of Liverpool, 1962. 
Bernstein, LeRoy, Clinical Instructor 

BA, Colorado University, 1959: MD, George Washington University, 1968. 
Besson, Edwin H.T., Clinical Instructor 

BS, Washington College, 1950: MD, University of Maryland, 1954. 
Bierenbaum, Howard, Clinical Assistant Professor, Child Psychology 

BA. Yale University, 1970: MA, University of Rochester, 1973: PhD, 1975. 
Black, Jeffrey L., Assistant Professor, Behavioral Pediatrics 

AB, Miami University of Ohio, 1971: MD, Ohio State University, 1975. 
Black, Maureen M., Clinical Instructor 

BA, Pennsylvania State University, 1967; MS, University of Southern California, 1973; PhD, 

Emory University, 1977. 
Bradley, J. Edmund, Professor Emeritus 

BS, Loyola College, 1928; MD, Georgetown University, 1932. 
Brahiek, James A., Clinical Instructor 

BA, Indiana University, 1965: MA, Southern Illinois University, 1967: PhD, 1969. 
Brenner, Arnold, Clinical Instructor 

Premed. Loyola College, 1956: MD, University of Maryland. 1960. 
Brenner, Joel I., Assistant Professor, Pediatric Cardiology 

BA, University of Pennsylvania, 1966: MD. New York Medical College, 1970. 
Brodell, Robert, Clinical Professor 

BA, Washington and Jefferson College. 1953: MD, Western Reserve University, 1957. 
Bromberg, David, Assistant Professor, Behavioral Pediatrics 

BA, State University of New York, Binghampton, 1969: MD. Tulane University School of Medi- 
cine, 1973. 
Bryant, William A., Jr., Clinical Instructor 

BA, Clark College, 1964; MD, SUNY at Buffalo, 1975. 

154 



Buckley, Kathleen M., Instructor, Adolescent Medicine 

BS, University of Maryland. 1973; MS, 1976. 
Burgan, Paul, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1958; MD, 1962; PhD, Boston University, 1967. 
Caplan, Lester, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1936; MD, University of Maryland, 1940. 
Caplan, Steven, Clinical Instructor 

BA, New York University, 1971; MD, University of Rochester, 1975. 
Charney, Evan, Clinical Professor 

AB, Cornell University, 1954; MD, Albert Einstein College of Medicine, 1960. 
Cheung, Kwok-Sing, Assistant Professor 

MSc, University of Manitoba, 1968; PhD, University of Saskatchewan, 1971. 
Cicci, Regina, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Kent State, 1960; MA, Northwestern University, 1961. 
Clemmens, Raymond L., Professor and Director, Central Evaluation Clinic 

BS, Loyola College, 1947; MD, University of Maryland, 1951. 
Cornblath, Marvin, Professor 

MD, Washington University School of Medicine, Saint Louis, 1947. 
Davens, Edward, Associate Professor 

AB, Stanford University, 1932; MD, 1938. 
Dawson, Robert, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1956; MD, 1959. 
Deane, Garrett E., Instructor 

AB, Westminister College, 1943; MD, Washington University, 1946. 
Delta, Basil G., Clinical Assistant Professor 

Premed.. University of Istanbul, 1947; MD, 1952; MPH, Johns Hopkins University, 1975. 
Detering, Nancy, Research Assistant Professor, Pediatric Research 

BS, Wilamette University. 1968; PhD, University of Arizona, 1974. 
Eshai, Rupla, Clinical Instructor 

FSc, Gordon College, West Pakistan. 1956; MBBS. Christian Medical College. India, 1962. 
Farah, J. Ramsay, Instructor 

BS, University of Beirut, 1966; MD, American University, Beirut. 1972; MPH, Johns Hopkins 

University, 1975. 
Felix, Jacob K., Instructor 

BS, University of Wisconsin, 1967; MD. 1971. 
Ferencz, Charlotte, Associate Professor 

BS. McGill University, 1944; MD, 1945; MPH, Johns Hopkins University. 1970. 
Ferra, Peter, Instructor, Community Pediatric Center 

BA, Rutgers University, 1969; MD, New Jersey College of Medicine and Dentistry. 1973. 
Fine, Eric M., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AA. George Washington University, 1963; MD, University of Maryland, 1967; MPH, Johns 
Hopkins University, 1972. 

Fineman, Jerome, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1933. 
Fleming, Gary, Assistant Professor 

BS, Franklin and Marshall, 1957; MD, University of Maryland, 1966. 
Fortier, Dwight, Instructor 

BA, University of Maryland, 1962; MD, 1966. 
Fox, Mary A., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. Woman's College, University of North Carolina. 1944; MD, University of Pennsylvania, 
1948. 

Frances, Earlie, Instructor 

BS, Howard University. 1960; MD, University of Maryland. 1964. 
Friedman, Stanford B., Professor and Director, Child & Adolescent Psychiatry 

BA. Antioch College, 1953; MD. University of Rochester. 1957. 
Furth, Mary L., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland. 1953; MD. 1957; MPH. Johns Hopkins University. 1972. 
Glaser, Kurt, Clinical Associate Professor. Child Psychiatry 

MD. University of Lausanne. 1939; MSc, University of Illinois. 1948. 
Glick, Samuel S., Professor Emeritus 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1920; MD. University of Maryland. 1925. 
Gordon, Albert, Instructor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1960; MD. 1964. 

155 



Gorton, Martin K., Associate Professor 

BA. Western Maryland College, 1943; MD. University of Maryland. 1949. 
Goshorn, Gary S., Instructor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1951: MD, University of Maryland, 1955. 
Graham, David B., Assistant Professor, School Health Program 

BS, Allegheny College, 1964: MD, University of Rochester, 1970. 
Grant, John A., Clinical Associate Professor 

BA, Gettysburg College, 1953: MD, University of Pennsylvania Medical School, 1957: MPH, 

Johns Hopkins University, 1969. 
Green, Karl M., Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland. 1955: MD, 1959. 
Grice, Rowena C., Instructor, Adolescent Medicine 

BA, West Virginia State College, 1969: MSW, Howard University. 1973. 
Grossman, Lindsey K., Clinical Instructor 

AB, Boston University, 1972: MD. 1975. 
Grubb, Wilson, Associate Professor 

AB. Johns Hopkins University. 1932: MD. 1937. 
Guarnieri, Susan, Instructor 

BS, Saint Mary's of the Springs College, 1963: MD, Ohio State, 1966; MPH, Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity, 1969. 
Gumbinas, Maria T., Assistant Professor, Pediatric Neurology 

BA, University of Chicago. 1963; MD. 1966. 
Gutberlet, Ronald L., Associate Professor and Director of Nurseries 

BA. Washington and Lee University. 1956: MD. University of Maryland, 1961. 
Harpin, R. Edward, Jr., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Boston College. 1969: MA. Stanford University. 1972; PhD. SUNY at Stony Brook. 1978. 
Heald, Felix P., Professor and Director, Adolescent Medicine 

AB. Colorado College. 1943: MD, University of Pennsylvania. 1946. 
Hecker, Alvin W., Instructor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University, 1951; MD, University of Maryland, 1955. 
Heisler-Hayes, Alice B., Clinical Assistant Professor, Central Evaluation Clinic and Co-director, Be- 
havioral Pediatrics 

AB, University of Maryland, 1959: MD, 1963. 
Heldrich, Frederick, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Gettysburg College, 1945: MD, University of Maryland, 1948. 
Hepner, W. Ray, Professor, Community Pediatric Center 

BS, University of Chicago, 1943: MD, 1944; MPH, Johns Hopkins University, 1978. 
Hill, J. Laurance, Clinical Associate Professor 

BA, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1957: MD. Ohio State, 1961. 
Holcomb, Thomas, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Vermont, 1947. 
Holthaus, Robert, Instructor 

BA, University of Maryland, 1961; MD, 1965. 
Hopkins, Edward W., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1949. 
Howard, Lenore W., Assistant Professor, Central Evaluation Clinic 

BA. University of Connecticut, 1957: MA. University of New Hampshire, 1959. 
Howell, Clewell, Associate 

BS, Davidson College, 1919: MD, University of Maryland, 1924. 
Huang, Shih-Wen, Associate Professor and Director, Pediatric Allergy/Immunology 

MD, National Taiwan University, 1962. 
Hudson, Barbara W., Associate Professor, Central Evaluation Clinic 

AB, Cornell University, 1949; RN, Columbia Presbyterian School of Nursing, 1952; MD, College 

of Physicians and Surgeons. New York. 1956. 
Hunt, Thomas, Instructor. Community Pediatric Center 

BA. Marist College, 1969; MS, University of Maryland, 1974: PhD. 1977. 
Irwin, Robert C, Associate Professor 

AB. Georgetown University, 1953: MD, University of Maryland, 1959. 
Jacobson, Marc S., Assistant Professor 

BA, Kansas University, 1969; MD. 1973. 
Josephs, David, Instructor 

MD, Medical College of Virginia. 1947. 



156 



Kaiser, Theodore H., Clinical Associate Professor, Child Psychiatry 

MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1949. 
Kappelman, Murray M., Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1951; MD, 1955. 
Karahasan, Alp, Assistant Professor 

MD, Hacettepe University School of Medicine, Turkey, 1968; PhD, 1973. 
Kaufman, Felix L., Instructor 

BA, Franklin and Marshall, 1965; MD, University of Maryland, 1969. 
Kenny, Thomas J., Associate Professor and Director, Pediatric Psychology 

AB, Washington and Lee University, 1954; MA, George Peabody College for Teachers, 1959; 

PhD, Catholic University, 1969. 
Khan, Misbah, Associate Professor and Director, Pediatric Primary Care Program 

MBBS, King Edward Medical College, 1952; MPH. Johns Hopkins University, 1970. 
Klein, Donald, Instructor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1949; MD, Yale University School of Medicine, 
Klein, Howard, Assistant Professor 

BA, Yeshiva University, 1969; MD, State University of New York, Downstate, 1973. 
Krager, John, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Loyola College, 1948; MD, University of Maryland, 1952; MPH. Johns Hopkins University, 

1965. 
Lang, David J., Professor and Chairman 

AB, Swarthmore College, 1954; MD, Harvard Medical School, 1958. 
Lang, Richard C, Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1955; MD, 1959. 
Lavy, Richard, Assistant Professor 

BS, Franklin and Marshall, 1956; MD, University of Mar>'land, 1960. 
Layton, Richard, Clinical Instructor 

BA, University of Richmond, 1965; MD, University of Virginia, 1968. 
Leffler, Allan T., Ill, Instructor 

BS, Iowa State, 1962; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1966. 
Lentz, George A., Jr., Professor and Director, Mental Retardation Program 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1953; MD, University of Maryland, 1957. 
Levine, Myron M., Assistant Professor 

BS, City College of New York, 1963; MD, Medical College of Virginia, 1967; DTPH. London 

School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, 1974. 
London, Richard L., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, University of Cincinnati, 1945; MD, University of Tennessee. 1949. 
Lovchik, Judith C, Assistant Professor, Pediatric Research 

BS, Creighton University, 1961; BA, Seattle University, 1965; MS. University of Wisconsin. 

1971; PhD. 1974. 
Luddy, Ruth E., Assistant Professor, Pediatric Hematology/Oncology 

BA. Notre Dame of Maryland, 1960; MD. University of Maryland. 1964. 
Maher, Edward E., Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, Notre Dame of Maryland, 1954; MD, Georgetown Medical School, 1958. 
Malcotti, Marvin M., Assistant Professor 

BA, Franklin and Marshall, 1961; MA, University of Toronto. 1963; PhD. 1968. 
Max, Stephen R., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Rhode Island, 1962; PhD. 1966. 
McLaughlin, Judith V., Assistant Professor 

BA, Notre Dame of Maryland. 1968; MD. University of Maryland. 1972. 
Medani, Charles R., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1971; MD. 1975. 
Meier, Harriet L., Clinical Instructor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1969; MD, 1973. 
Miller, Norman L., Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland. 1951; MD. 1953. 
Miller, Robert E., Assistant Professor 

BA. Hofstra University. 1970; MD, George Washington University School of Medicine, 1974. 
Minard, James G., Assistant Professor 

BS, Whitworth College. 1955; MS. Universitv of Washington, Seattle, 1959; PhD. University of 

Colorado, 1964. 



157 



Morgan, John L., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Rochester, 1959: MD. 1963. 
Morris, Nicolette D., Assistant Professor. Community Pediatric Center 

BA. Hood College. 1971: MD. University of Maryland. 1975. 
Mosser, Robert S., Assistant Professor. Pediatric Neurology 

BS. University of Maryland. 1949: MD. 1951. 
Mullan, Paul A., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Maryland. 1957. 
Murakoshi, Kozo, Clinical Instructor 

MD. Okayama University Medical School. 1968. 
Nair, Prasanna, Associate Professor and Medical Director. Community Pediatric Center 

MD. Lady Mardinge Medical College. 1956. 
Nair, Radhamma, Instructor. Community Pediatric Center 

MBBS. Government Medical College. Kerala. India. 1969. 
Naseem, Syed M., Research Assistant Professor 

BS. Aligarh University. 1963: MS. 1965: PhD. 1968. 
Norton, Clayton, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. Johns Hopkins University. 1949: MD. 1953. 
Nuri, Fulya O., Instructor 

MD. University of Istanbul Medical School. 1965. 
O'Donovan, John C, Instructor 

BA. Yale University. 1961: MD. Johns Hopkins University. 1965. 
O'Mansky, Boris L., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD. Duke University. 1957. 
Ozand, Pinar T., Professor. Pediatric Research 

BS. Yenisehir Maarif College. 1950: MD. Ankara University Medical School. 1956: PhD. 1967. 
Pal, Bimal K., Assistant Professor, Exceptional Child Clinic 

MBBS. University of Calcutta, 1959; MRCP. United Kingdom. 1967: DCH. Royal College of 

Physicians. 1963. 
Parker, William S., Instructor 

MD. University of Tennessee. 1951. 
Pathak, Arvind K., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Lucknow. India, 1968. 
Perl, Edward L., Clinical Instructor 

BS. George Washington University, 1969: MD, University of Maryland. 1974. 
Phillips, Sheridan, Assistant Professor, Adolescent Medicine 

BA. Swarthmore College, 1967; PhD. State University of New York. 1974. 
Pierce, Letitia, Instructor 

BA. Vassar College. 1967: MD. Harvard Medical School. 1972. 
Plant, S. Michael, Assistant Professor 

BA. Adelphi University. 1965: PHD. University of Rochester. 1969. 
Pottathil, Raveendran, Assistant Professor 

BSc. Guruvayyurappan College, University of Kerala, Bombay. 1969; MSc, Cancer Research In- 
stitute. UniveVsity of Bombay. 1973: PhD. 1975. 
Quivers, William W., Associate Professor 

BS. Hampton Institute. 1942: MD, Meharry Medical College. 1953. 
Raiti, Salvatore, Associate Professor 

MBBS. University of Queensland. 1958. 
Ramirez, Lourdes, Assistant Professor 

AA, University of Philippines. 1950: MD, 1955. 
Randol, Charles, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. Harvard University, 1938: MD, Johns Hopkins University. 1943. 
Rawitt, Marc A., Clinical Instructor 

BA. New York University. 1969: MD. New Jersey College of Medicine, 1974. 

Reed, W. Douglas, Research Associate Professor, Pediatric Research 

BA, University of California. 1961; BS. University of Illinois. 1964; PhD. University of Califor- 
nia, 1968. 

Reilly, Charles M., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. Swarthmore. 1951: MD. University of Pennsylvania. 1955. 

Rennels, Margaret, Assistant Professor 

BA. Skidmore College, 1967; MD. University of Maryland, 1973. 



158 



Rinaldi, Robert T., Assistant Professor 

AB, Saint Michael's College, 1963; MS, Fairfield University, 1966; MEd, University of New 

Hampshire, 1968. 
Roberts, Kenneth B., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Yale University, 1965; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1969. 
Roberts, Polly B., Clinical Instructor 

BA, Goucher College, 1965; MD, University of Maryland, 1969. 
Robinson, Sherman, S., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Davis and Elkins, 1953; MD, Georgetown University, 1957. 
Roeder, Lois M., Assistant Professor, Pediatric Research 

BA, Notre Dame of Maryland. 1954; ScD, Johns Hopkins University, 1971. 
Rogers, Paul T., Assistant Professor 

BS, Ohio State University, 1967; MD, University of Maryland, 1971. 
Rosebrough, Robin H., Assistant Professor, Adolescent Medicine 

BS, Michigan State University, 1968; MPH, University of Michigan, 1970; MS, University of 

Kentucky, 1973; PhD, 1975. 
Rosemberg, Eugenia, Professor 

BS, Liceo Nacional de Senoritas, Buenos Aires, 1936; MD. University of Buenos Aires, 1944. 
Rosenstein, Alfred B., Instructor 

AB. Western Maryland College. 1961; MD. University of Maryland, 1965. 
Rubin, Judith D., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Bryn Mawr College, 1964; MD, University of Pennsylvania. 1969; MPH. Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity, 1975. 
Ruff, Elizabeth M., Instructor. Central Evaluation Clinic 

MB, ChB, University of Aberdeen, Scotland, 1968. 
Ruley, Edward J., Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, The Citadel, 1960; MD, University of Maryland, 1964. 
Santos, Arturo, Assistant Professor 

AA. University of Philippines, 1962; MD, 1967. 

Sarles, Richard M., Associate Professor and Director, Pediatric Liaison 

BS, Georgetown University, 1957; MD. University of Maryland, 1961. 
Saunders, Oakley, Jr., Clinical Instructor 

MD, Meharry Medical College, 1957. 
Scalettar, Robert E., Clinical Instructor 

BA, University of Wisconsin. 1969; MD. George Washington University. 1974. 
Schaffer, Alexander J., Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1920; MD, 1923. 
Scherlis, Sidney, Professor 

BA, University of Pennsylvania, 1934; MD, University of Maryland. 1938. 
Schindler, Susan, Research Associate, Pediatric Hematology/Oncology 

BS, University of Texas, 1963. 
Schwartz, Allen D., Professor and Director, Pediatric Hematology/Oncology 

BA. Johns Hopkins University, 1960; MD, University of Maryland, 1964. 
Seabold, William M., Associate Professor 

AB, University of Maryland, 1927; MD. 1931. 
Seaton, Karen W., Research Associate 

BA. Memphis State University. 1971; MS. University of Maryland. 1977. 
Seidman, Sidney B., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1957; MD, 1964. 
Sigman, Bernice, Assistant Professor. Genetics 

MD. University of Maryland. 1960; MS. Washington University, 1966. 
Sila, UIgan L, Associate Professor. Pediatric Allergy 

BA. American Academy for Girls, 1950; MD. University of Istanbul, 1956. 
Sinton, William A., Jr., Instructor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1956. 
Stambler, Alvin A., Associate 

BS. University of Mar>'land. 1950; MD. 1952. 
Standiford, J. Willard E., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. Johns Hopkins University, 1956; MD, University of Maryland. 1960. 
Steinschneider, Alfred, Professor and Director. SIDS Research Program 

BA. New York University. 1950; MA. Universitv of Missouri. 1952; PhD. Cornell University, 

1955; MD, State University of New York. Upstate. 1961. 



159 



Stern, Melvin, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Michigan State University, 1966; MD, University of Souther California, 1970. 
Stifler, Jean R., Associate Professor 

AB, University of North Carolina, 1932; MD, Cornell Medical College, 1936; MPH, Johns 

Hopkins University, 1959. 
Stine, Oscar C, Associate Professor 

BA. Oberlin College. 1950; MD. George Washington University, 1954; DrPH. Johns Hopkins 

University. 1960. 
Stubbs, Phyllis E., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Brooklyn College. 1965; MD. Howard University. 1969; MPH. University of California. 

Berkeley. 1972. 
Sumbilla, Carlotta M., Research Asistant Professor. Pediatric Research 

BS. University of Philippines. 1965; PhD. University of Mar\iand. 1975. 
Tildon, J. Tyson, Professor and Director. Pediatric Research 

BS. Morgan State College. 1954; PhD. Johns Hopkins University. 1965. 
Valdes-Dapena, Marie A., Adjunct Professor 

BS. Immaculata College. 1941; MD. Temple University. 1944. 
Vance, Arnold L., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1950; MD. 1953. 
Walker, Stuart H., Professor 

AB, Middlebury College, 1942; MD. New York College of Medicine. 1945. 
Wall, George H., Instructor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1950; MD. 1954. 
Weaver, Karl H., Professor 

AB. West Virginia University. 1949; MD. University of Maryland. 1953. 
Weber, Ralph, Instructor 

BS. Franklin and Marshall. 1949; MD. Temple University School of Medicine. 1954. 
Weinstein, Steven L., Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Rochester. 1970; MD. Jefferson Medical College. 1974. 
Wells, Gibson, Associate Professor 

AB. Johns Hopkins University. 1932; MD, University of Maryland. 1936. 
White, Benjamin, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA. Furman University. 1941; MD. Medical College of Georgia. 1946. 
White, Eric, Instructor 

BS. Howard University. 1949; MD. 1953. 
Wiener, Howard A., Clinical Instructor 

BA. Alfred University, 1966; MD, State University of New York, Upstate, 1970. 
Wilusz, Margaret M., Assistant Professor. Pediatric Primary Care 

BS. Chestnut Hill College; DO. Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, 1975; MPH, Johns 

Hopkins University School of Hygiene and Public Health. 1980. 
Winn, Kevin Jr., Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Notre Dame, 1966; MD. Tufts University, 1970. 
Wolff, F. Theodore, Instructor 

MD, Jefferson Medical College, 1966. 
Woodward, Celeste L., Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Maryland, 1972. 
Yim, Robert E., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1950; MD, 1954. 
Young-Hyman, Deborah, Instructor 

BA, University of Michigan, 1971; MA. Adelphi University, 1973; PhD, 1977. 
Zarbin, Gino, Clinical Instructor 

MD, Universita' degli Studi. Milano. Italy, 1948. 
Zerolnick, Lawrence, Clinical Instructor 

BA, Rutgers University. 1968; MD. State University of New York. Upstate. 1972. 
Zieike, Carol L., Research Associate 

BS, University of Dayton. 1965; PhD. Michigan State University. 1970. 
Zieike, H. Ronald, Assistant Professor. Pediatric Research 

BS, University of Illinois. 1964; PhD, Michigan State University. 1968. 
Zimmerman, Phyllis B., Instructor 

BS, Towson State University, 1969; MA, 1979. 



160 



PHARMACOLOGY AND EXPERIMENTAL THERAPEUTICS 
Albuquerque, Edson X., Professor and Chairman 

BS. Salesiano College, Recife. 1953; MD/PhD. University of Recife and Sao Paulo. College of 

Medicine. Brazil: University of Illinois. University of Lund. Sweden. 1959/1962/1965. 
Bovne, Alan F., Associate Professor 

BS. University of Liverpool. 1964; MS, 1965; PhD. University of California. 1970. 
Brodie, Angela M.H., Research Associate Professor 

BS, University of Sheffield, 1956; MS. 1959: PhD. University of Manchester. 1961. 
Brookes, Neville, Associate Professor 

MPS. Bath University. U.K.. 1962; PhD. Leeds University Medical School. U.K., 1967. 
Burt, David, Assistant Professor 

AB, Amherst College, 1965; PhD. Johns Hopkins University. 1972. 
Byron, Joseph W., Professor 

BS. Fordham University. 1952; MS. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science, 1955; PhD, 

University of Buffalo. 1959. 
Daly, John W., Adjunct Professor 

'bS. Oregon State College. 1954; MA. 1955: PhD. Stanford University. 1958. 
Deshpande, Sharad S., Assistant Professor 

B.Pharm.. Gujrat University, India, 1954; MS, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, 

1958; PhD, University of Florida, 1965. 
Eldefrawi, Amira T., Research Professor 

BS. University of Alexandria. Egypt. 1957: PhD. University of California. Berkeley. 1960. 
Eldefrawi, Mohyee E., Professor 

BS. University of Alexandria, Egypt. 1953; PhD. University of California, Berkeley, 1960. 
Jasinski, Donald R., Adjunct Professor 

MD, University of Illinois. 1963. 
Kauffman, Frederick C, Professor 

BA. Knox College. 1958; PhD. University of Illinois. 1965. 
Krantz, John C, Jr., Professor Emeritus 

BS. University of Maryland. 1923: MS, 1924; PhD, 1928. 
Maleque, Mohammed A., Research Assistant Professor 

DVM, University of Myemensingh, Bangladesh, 1966; MS, Pharm., 1968: MS, Physiology, 1973; 

PhD, University of Strathclyde, UK, 1976. 
Matthews, John, Research Associate 

BA, Central Michigan University. 1969: PhD. University of Georgia. 1977. 
Oliveira, Laerte, Visiting Research Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Sao Paulo. Brazil. 1965; PhD, Paulista School of Medicine, Brazil. 1976. 
Snow, Robert W., Research Associate 

BA. University of California. Santa Barbara. 1972: PhD. Washington University. Seattle. 1978. 
Spivak, Charles, Research Associate 

BS. California State University at Northridge. 1968; MS. 1972: PhD. University of California. Los 

Angeles. 1978. 
Tamburini, Alice, M.M., Visiting Research Associate Professor 

PhD. University of Sao Paulo, Brazil, 1972. 
Tamburini, Jr., Roque, Visiting Research Professor 

PhD. University of the State of Sao Paulo, Brazil, 1970. 
Warnick, Jordan E., Associate Professor 

BS. Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. 1963: PhD, Purdue University, 1968. 
VVeinreich, Daniel, Associate Professor 

BS. Bethany College, 1964: PhD. University of Utah. 1970. 
Witkop, Bernhard, Adjunct Professor 

PhD. University ofMunich, 1940; ScD, 1946. 

PHYSIOLOGY 

Abzug, Charles, Assistant Professor 

SB, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1964; MS, New York Medical College. 1967: PhD, 

1971. 
Albrecht, Eugene D., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Vermont, 1965; MS. 1967; PhD. Rutgers University. 1972. 
Barraclough, Charles A., Professor 

BS. Saint Joseph's College. 1949; MS. Rutgers University. 1952: PhD, 1953. 
Blaustein, Mordecai P., Professor and Chairman 

BA. Cornell University. 1957: MD. Washington University. 1962. 

161 



Channing, Cornelia P., Professor 

BA. Hood College. 1961: MA, Harvard University, 1963; PhD, 1965; ScD (honorary). Hood Col- 
lege, 1972. 
Fajer, Abram B., Professor 

MD, University of Sao Paulo. 1951. 
Glaser, Edmund M., Professor 

BEE. The Cooper Union. 1949: MSE. Johns Hopkins University. 1954; DEng. 1960. 
Goldman, Lawrence, Professor 

BS. Tufts University. 1958: PhD. University of California at Los Angeles, 1964. 
Greisman, Sheldon E., Professor 

MD. New York University. 1949. 
Horn, Lyie W., Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Colorado. 1966: PhD. Johns Hopkins University. 1973. 
Krueger, Bruce K., Assistant Professor 

BS. Yale University. 1970; PhD. 1975. 
Lederer, W. Jonathan, Assistant Professor 

BA. Harvard University. 1970: PhD. Yale University. 1975; MD. 1976. 
Nachshen, Daniel A., Assistant Professor 

BSc. Hebrew University of Jerusalem. 1970: PhD. Tel-Aviv University Medical School. 1979. 
Ormsbee, Herbert S., HI, Assistant Professor 

BA. Lawrence University, 1970; MS. University of Wisconsin. 1972; PhD. 1974. 
Pinter, Gabriel G., Professor 

MD. University Medical School. Budapest. 1951. 
Ruchkin, Daniel S., Professor 

BE. Yale University. 1956; ME. 1957; DEng. 1960. 
Selmanoff, Michael, Assistant Professor 

AB. Earlham College. 1970; PhD. University of Connecticut, 1974. 
Smith, Dietrich C, Professor Emeritus 

PhD. Harvard University. 1928. 
Tiffert, Teresa, Assistant Professor 

BS. Universidad Peruana Cayetano Heredia. 1971; MD. 1972; MS. 1973. 
Wise, Phyllis, M., Assistant Professor 

BA, Swarthmore College, 1967; MA. University of Michigan. 1969: PhD. 1972. 

PRIMARY CARE PROGRAMS 
Go, Howard T., Associate Professor 

DEng. University of Technology, 1958. 
Spicer, William S., Jr., Professor of Medicine and Director. Office of Coordination of Primary Care 
Programs 

BS, University of Southern California. Los Angeles. 1944: MD. University of Kansas. 1949. 

Medicine 

Al-Ibrahim, Mohamed S., Associate Professor of Medicine 

GCE. Oxford University. 1962: MB. ChB. Baghdad College of Medicine. 1967. 
Amsel, Sheldon, Associate Professor of Medicine 

BS. Pennsylvania State University. 1957: MD. Jefferson Medical School. 1961. 
Granados, Juan L., Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology 

MD. University of Madrid. 1966. 
Gray, Darrell, Instructor of Medicine 

BA. Johns Hopkins University, 1972: MD, University of Maryland. 1976. 
Gross, Herbert S., Professor of Psychiatr>' 

BA, Yeshiva University, 1956; MD, Albert Einstein College of Medicine. 1960. 
Hardesty, Daniel C, Assistant Professor of Medicine 

BA. Towson State College, 1969; MD, University of Maryland. 1973. 
Koza, Edward, Instructor of Medicine 

BA. Johns Hopkins University, 1973; MD, University of Connecticut. 1977. 
Kushner, Herbert A., Associate Professor of Medicine 

AB. Franklin and Marshall College. 1956; MD. Johns Hopkins University, I960. 
Levine, Jerry I., Instructor of Medicine 

BS. Ohio State University, 1974; MD. New York Medical College. 1977. 
Mabuchi, Kiyohiko, Assistant Professor of Epidemiology 

MD. Osaka University, 1966; MPH. Johns Hopkins University. 1975; DrPH, 1978. 
Moran, Marguerite T., Assistant Professor of Medicine 

BS, Samt Johns University. 1965; MD. New York Medical College. 1969. 

162 



Quinlan, James A., Assistant Professor of Medicine 

BS, University of Maryland, 1962; MD, 1966. 
Randall, Louis N., Instructor of Medicine 

BS, University of Maryland, 1970; MD, 1974. 
Rapoport, Morton I., Professor of Medicine 

BS, Franklin and Marshall College, 1956; MD, University of Maryland, 1960. 
Redmond, Anne C, Assistant Professor of Psychiatry 

RN, Johns Hopkins Hospital, 1965; BA, 1969; MD, 1972. 
Riley, Wallace A., Instructor of Medicine 

BS, University of Notre Dame, 1973; MD, University of Pennsylvania, 1977. 
Whitfield, Charles L., Director of Education, Alcohol & Drug Abuse 

BA, University of North Carolina, 1960; MD. 1965. 

Nursing 

Booth, Rachel Z., Associate Professor of Nursing 

BSN. University of Maryland School of Nursing. 1968; MS. 1970; PhD. 1978. 
Maguire, Maureen, Assistant Professor of Nursing 

Diploma, Thomas Jefferson Hospital School of Nursing, 1963; BSN. University of Pennsylvania 

School of Nursing, 1969; MSN, 1971. 
Norberg, Beatrice, Coordinator, Diabetes Education 

AA, Prince Georges College, 1972; BS, Columbia Union College, 1974. 

Pediatrics 

Khan, Misbah, Associate Professor of Pediatrics 

MBBS, King Edward Medical College, 1952; MPH, Johns Hopkins University. 1970. 

Miller, Robert E., Assistant Professor of Pediatrics 

BA, Hofstra University. 1970; MS (Hyg.), University of Pittsburgh, 1979; MD, George Washing- 
ton University, 1977. 

Phormacy 

Kerr, Robert A., Associate Professor of Pharmacy 

BA, Universitv of California at Davis. 1966; PharmD, University of California, San Francisco, 

1970. 
Wiser, Thomas H., Assistant Professor of Pharmacy 

BS, University of Minnesota, 1971; PharmD, 1973. 

Social Work 

Fine, Judith, Assistant Director, Department of Social Work 
BA, University of Maryland, 1960; MSW. 1965. 

PSYCHIATRY 

Abbas, Mahmoud F., Clinical Instructor 

MD, Ein Shams University, Cairo, Egypt, 1955. 
Albright, Mary J., Assistant Professor (clinical psychology) 

BA. Saint Mary of the Springs College. 1954; MA, Fordham University, 1956; PhD, 1966. 
Anderson, Richard H., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Delaware, 1961; MD, Temple University, 1966. 
Arana, Jose, Associate Professor 

MD, Universidad Peruana Cayetano Heredia, 1967. 
Arbogast, Richard C, Clinical Instructor 

BA, Thomas More College, 1961: MD. Johns Hopkins University, 1965. 
Arnold, William H., Clinical Instructor 

MD. University of Rochester. 1957. 
Bacher, Norman M., Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Mar>iand. 1949; MD. Chicago Medical School, 1954. 
Bachrach, Leona, Associate Professor 

BA. Kent State University. 1953; MA. 1954; PhD. University of Connecticut. 1960. 
Balis, George U., Professor 

MD, National University of Athens, 1954. 
Baloch, Modammad H., Instructor 

MD. Punjab University. Pakistan. 1970. 
Barcik, David J., Assistant Professor (psychology) 

BS, Western Michigan University, 1960; MA, 1961; PhD. University of Delaware. 1969. 
Barry, Ronald M., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, Melbourne University, 1963. 

163 



Bartemeier, Leo, Clinical Professor 

BA, Catholic University of America, 1914: MA. 1916: MD, Georgetown Medical School, 1920. 
Bartko, John J., Research Associate Professor 

BA. University of Florida, 1959: MS, Polytechnic institute. 1961: PhD. 1962. 
Beran, Bohumil, Assistant Professor 

MD. Charles University in Prague. Czechoslovakia. 1964. 
Bisco, Michael J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. Yale University. 1951: MD. Western Reserve University. 1955. 
Black, Jeffrey, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. Miami University. 1971: MD. Ohio State University. 1975. 
Book, Jonathan, D., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1971: MD. 1975. 
Bradford, Norman H., Assistant Professor (clinical psychology) 

BA. University of Minnesota. 1956: PhD. 1964. 
Brody, Eugene B., Professor 

AB. MA. University of Missouri. 1941: MD, Harvard Medical School. 1944. 
Bromberg, David I., Assistant Professor 

BA. SUNY (Harpur College), 1969: MD. Tulane University, 1973. 
Brown, Clinton, Research Associate 

BA. University of Cincinnati. 1948: PhD. 1953. 
Brown, Dorthea, Research Associate 
Brown, George P., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. Howard University. 1940: MD. 1944. 
Burton, Howard, Research Associate 

BA. SUNY at Stony Brook. 1973: MA. 1974: PhD. St. Louis University, 1978. 
Cann, Ronald E., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. Washington University. 1968: MD, University of Missouri. 1972. 
Carney, Francis L., Clinical Assistant Professor (psychology) 

AB. Clark University, 1954: MA, American University, 1962: PhD. Catholic University. 1967. 
Carpenter, Carol A., Research Associate 

BA, Antioch University. 1979. 
Carpenter, William T., Jr., Professor 

BA, Wofford College, 1958: MD, Bowman-Gray School of Medicine, 1962. 
Carrill, John H., Instructor 

BA, Franklin and Marshall College, 1971: MD, University of Maryland, 1975. 
Carver, Patricia N., Clinical Instructor 

AB, Wellesley College, 1955: MA, Clark University. 1958: PhD, 1961. 
Cephas, Barbara, Assistant Professor 

BA, Coppin State College, 1968: MSW, University of Maryland, 1970. 
Chaiklin, Harris, Clinical Associate Professor (psychiatric social work) 

BA, University of Connecticut, 1950: MA, 1952: MSW, University of Wisconsin, 1953: PhD, 

Yale University. 1961. 
Chandra, Rakesh, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD. India Institute of Medical Sciences. New Delhi, 1973. 
Cheeks, Sherrill C, Clinical Instructor 

BA, Bridgewater College, 1956: MD, University of Maryland, 1960. 
Cimonetti, Thomas, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Saint Michaels, 1952: MD, University of Maryland, 1965. 
Clemmens, Raymond L., Associate Professor 

BS, Loyola College, 1947: MD. University of Maryland, 1951. 
Cohen, George, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Pittsburgh. 1956: MS. 1963. 
Cohen, Irvin H., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1944: MD. University of Maryland. 1947. 
Cohen, Sidney, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Boston University, 1964: MD, 1969. 
Coleman, Peter J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. Seattle University. 1963: MD, University of Washington, 1967. 
Collier, Maxie T., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Vanderbilt University, 1967: MD, University of Maryland, 1977. 
Connor, Huell E., Jr., Instructor 

BS, Texas A&M University, 1958: MA, University of Texas, 1960: MD, 1964. 



164 



Coto, Pedro, Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Costa Rica, 1962; MD, 1967. 
Coughlin, Cecilia, Research Associate 

LPN, Crownsville School of Nursing. 1939. 
Cowl, John G., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Hamilton College, 1964; MD, University of Texas, 1968. 
Culp, Clifford, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1957; MD, University of Maryland, 1963. 
Cumming, Robert C, Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Maryland, 1966; MD, 1971. 
Dashef, Stephen S., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Brown University, 1963; MD, University of Rochester, 1968. 
David, Henry P., Clinical Associate Professor (psychology) 

BA, University of Cincinnati, 1948; MA, 1949; PhD, Columbia University, 1951. 
Davis, Nathan, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Chicago, 1950; MD, 1957. 
Decker, Curtis L., Clinical Instructor 

BA, Hamilton College, 1966; JD, Cornell Law School, 1969. 
DeFraites, Emanual G., Assistant Professor 

BA, Cornell University, 1970; MD, Tulane University, 1973. 
Dixon, William T., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Princeton University, 1940; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1944. 
Dominquez, Emilio J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, Madrid School of Medicine, 1961. 
Donner, Lawrence, Associate Professor (clinical psychology) 

BA, Rutgers University, 1962; MS. 1965; PhD, 1967. 
Duffy, Franklin, Instructor 

BS, Davidson College, 1969; MD. Medical College of Georgia. 1973. 
Dvoskin, Philip, Clinical Instructor 

BS. University of Maryland, 1962; MD, 1966. 
Einberg, Elmar, Research Associate 

EE, Netzlers Institute of Technology. Gothenburg, Sweden, 1950; BS, Johns Hopkins University. 

1962. 
Evans, Margaret, Research Associate 

BA, University of Maryland, 1976. 
Ferro, Peregrino, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, Madrid Medical School, Spain, 1952. 
Fiedler, Kurt R., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Berlin, 1953. 
Fitch, Frances J., Assistant Professor 

BS, Morgan State College, 1973; MS, Loyola College. 1975. 
Fitzpatrick, William W., Assistant Professor 

BS. Mercer University. 1941; MD. Emory University. 1944. 
Flaherty, Lois, Assistant Professor 

BA. Wellesley College. 1963; MD, Duke University, 1968. 
Freedenburg, Daniel J., Jr., Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Maryland. 1969. 
Freinek, Wilfried R., Instructor 

MD. Innsbruck University. Austria, 1953. 
Friedman, Sarah L., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MA. Cornell University. 1971; PhD. George Washington University, 1975. 
Friedman, Stanford, Professor and Director, Division of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry 

BA, Antioch College, 1953; MD, University of Rochester, 1957. 
Frieman, Robert D., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, University of California. 1960; MD. 1965. 
Gallahorn, George E., Associate Professor 

BS. Georgetown University. 1962; MD. University of Maryland, 1966. 
Genut, Kate L., Assistant Professor (psychiatric social' work) 

BA. University of Maryland. 1968;'mSW, 1970. 
Geser, Marcia A., Research Associate 

BA, University of Maryland. 1972; MS. Loyola College. 1976. 
Gibson, Robert W., Clinical Associate Professor 

MD. University of Pennsylvania, 1948. 

165 



Glaser, Kurt R., Clinical Associate Professor 

MD. University of Lausanne, 1939: MSc (pediatrics). University of Illinois, 1948. 
Godenne, Ghislaine D., Clinical Associate Professor (child psychiatry) 

BS. University of Lou vain. Belgium. 1948: MD. 1952. 
Gold, Allan S., Clinical Assistant Professor- 

MD. University of Maryland. 1976. 
Gold, Stuart, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Maryland. 1976. 
Goldston, Stephen E., Clinical Associate Professor 

BA. New York University. 1952: MSPH. Columbia University. 1953: MA. 1957: EdD. 1958. 
Gordon, Bernard S., Assistant Professor 

AB. University of Michigan, 1937; MD. University of Louisville. 1942. 
Goshen, Charles, Assistant Professor 

BA. Columbia College. 1964: MD. West Virginia University, 1968. 
Graham, David B., Assistant Professor 

MD. University of Rochester. 1970. 
Gray, Sheila Hafter, Clinical Associate Professor 

BA. Brooklyn College. 1950: MA. New School of Social Research, 1954; MD, Harvard Medical 

School. 1958. 
Grenell, Robert G., Professor (neurobiology) 

BS. College of the City of New York, 1935: MS. New York University. 1936: PhD. University of 

Minnesota. 1943. 
Gross, Herbert S., Professor 

BA. Yeshiva College. 1956: MD. Albert Einstein College of Medicine. 1960. 
Haley, Cloe M., Assistant Professor (psychology) 

Licenciada in Psychology. University of Buenos Aires. 1965. 
Haley, Jay D., Clinical Professor 

BA, University of California, Los Angeles. 1948: BLS. University of California. 1951: MA. Stan- 
ford University. 1953. 
Hamilton, John, Instructor 

BA. Pacific Union College. 1943: MD. Howard University. 1951. 
Hanlon, Thomas, Research Associate 

BA. Catholic University. 1951: MA. 1953: PhD. 1958. 
Haran, Judith F., Assistant Professor (psychiatric social work) 

BA. University of Maryland. 1969: MSW. 1973. 
Harbin, Henry T., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Virginia, 1968: MD, Medical College of Georgia, 1972. 
Harris, Roger, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. University of Maryland. 1961: MD, 1968. 
Hastings, Brian W. Assistant Professor 

BA. Haverford College. 1971: MD. University of Virginia, 1976. 
Heinrichs, Douglas W., Assistant Professor 

BS, Georgetown University, 1972: MD, 1976. 
Heisler-Hayes, Alice B., Assistant Professor 

AB. University of Maryland. 1959: MD. 1963. 
Herman, Rochelle, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1971: MD. 1975. 
Herron, John David, Research Associate 

AA, Holy Family Seminary, 1968: MSW University of Maryland. 1975. 
Herts, John B., Assistant Professor 

BA. Rutgers University, 1961: MD. Georgetown University. 1966. 
Hertzberg, Leonard J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Lehigh University, 1961: MD. Tufts University. 1965. 
Hiller, Gail, Instructor 

BSN, University of Maryland, 1967. 
Holden, William, Clinical Associate Professor 

BS. Marquette University. 1948: MD. 1952. 
Holder, William L., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Emory University, 1949; MD. University of Maryland, 1953. 
Horrom, Nancy, Research Associate 

AB, College of William and Mary, 1972. 



166 



Buffer, Virginia, Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1940: MD. 1950. 
Hulfish, Barbara, Clinical Assistant Professor (neurology) 

BA, American University, 1944; MD, University of Rochester, 1952. 
Hunt, Gerard, Associate Professor (sociology) 

BS, Fordham University, 1959; MA, Emory University, 1962; PhD. University of North Carolina, 

1969. 
Hunt, Lorraine L., Clinical Assistant Professor of Humanities 

BA, Amherst College, 1954; MA, University of North Carolina, 1958; PhD, 1965. 
Imboden, John B., Clinical Associate Professor 

University of Notre Dame, 1946; MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1950. 
Jencks, Stephen F., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Harvard University, 1962; MD, 1967. 
Johnson, Frank P., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS in Ed.. Ballstate University, 1957; MDiv., Andover Newton Theological School, 1961. 
Johnston, Daniel F., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Princeton University, 1952; MD, University of Maryland, 1956. 
Jonas, Alan, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1967; MD, New York University. 1971. 
Jones, Norma, Assistant Professor (psychiatric social work) 

AB. Morgan State College, 1957; MSW, Howard University, 1965. 
Kaiser, Theodore, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Johns Hopkins University, 1945; MD, 1949. 
Karahasanoglu, Alp, Assistant Professor 

MD. Hacettepe University. Ankara. Turkey, 1968; PhD. Biochem, 1970. 
Keller, Kenneth, Research Associate 

BA, Northeastern. 1971; MA, New York University, 1973; PhD, 1976. 
Kelly, Ralph Gerard, Instructor 

BA, Saint Mary's Seminary, 1965; MTh, Saint Mary's Institute of Theology; BA, University of 

Maryland, 1973. 
Kemp, Katherine, Assistant Professor 

AB, College of Notre Dame of Maryland, 1943; MD, University of Maryland, 1948. 
Kenny, Thomas J., Assistant Professor 

AB, Washington and Lee University, 1954; MA, George Peabody College for Teachers, 1959; 

PhD, Catholic University of America, 1969. 
Klein, Gary A., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Loyola College, 1966; MS, University of Maryland, 1970. 
Kniffin, Lynn, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB. University of Akron, 1952; MSW. University of Mar>'land. 1968. 
Knowles, Frederick, Assistant Professor 

BA. Harvard University, 1964; MD, University of Mar>'land, 1968. 
Kohlmeyer, Werner A., Clinical Associate Professor 

MD. University of Geottingen, Germany, 1942. 
Kohn-Rabin, Nancy, Assistant Professor 

BA, Oberlin College, 1965; PhD. University of Chicago. 1971. 
Konkol, Robert A., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Franklin & Marshall College, 1973; MD, University of Maryland, 1977. 
Krajewski, Thomas F., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. Loyola College, 1970; MD, University of Maryland, 1975. 
Kurland, Albert, Research Associate 

BS, University of Maryland, 1936; MD, 1940. 
Kutzer, Dennis J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland, 1971; MD. 1975. 
Lasson, Morris L., Assistant Professor (psychology) 

BA, New Israel College, 1960; MA, Loyola College, 1962; PhD. Catholic University. 1966. 
Leaverton, David R., Associate Professor 

BA. Colorado State University. 1958; MD, University of Colorado. 1961. 
Lebling, Clare M., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Maryland 1974; MSW. 1976. 
Lessey, Robert A., Clinical Instructor 

BA, Yale University, 1966; MD. Columbia University, 1971. 
Levin, Leon A., Clinical Instructor 

BS, University of Wisconsin, 1952; MD, 1956. 

167 



Levy, Stephen, Instructor (psychology) 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1966: MA (equivalency). 1967. 
Lewis, Gail L., Instructor 

BSN. University of Delaware. 1971; MSN. University of Maryland. 1976. 
Lewis, Harvey A., Clinical Assistant Professor 
Lion, John R., Professor 

AB. Harvard University. 1960; MD. Albany Medical College of Union University. 1965. 
Lisansky, Ephraim T., Professor Emeritus 

AB. Johns Hopkins Hospital. 1933; MD. University of Maryland. 1937. 
Lisansky, Sylvia, Clinical Instructor 

AB'. Goucher College. 1936; MSW. University of Maryland, 1970. 
Logue, Andrew D., Clinical Instructor 

BS. Yale University. 1960; MD. Johns Hopkins University. 
Long, S. Eugene, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. Wagner College. 1955; MD. George Washington University. 1959. 
Lopez, Rafael, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Santa Domingo. 1963; MD. 1969. 
Lucco, Alfred A., Assistant Professor 

BA. Brown University. 1959; MA, University of Chicago. 1963; PhD. 1965. 
Lynch, James J., Professor (psychology) 

BS. Boston College. 1962; MA. Catholic University. 1964; PhD. 1965. 
Lynch, Thomas, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MB. BCh. University College of Dublin. Ireland. 1947; DPM. National University of Ireland. 

1950. 
MacKay, Bryan, Research Associate 

BA. University of Maryland. 1973. 
Madden, Denis J., Assistant Professor 

BA. Saint Benedict's College. 1963; Ordination. Saint Mary's School of Theology, 1967; MEd. 

Teacher's College. Cotumbia University. 1969; PhD. Notre Dame University. 1973. 
Madden, Nancy A., Instructor 

BA. Reed College. 1973; MA. American University. 1978; PhD. 1980. 
Magruder, William W., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. Mississippi State College. 1942; MD. Duke University. 1944. 
Mangano, Richard M., Research Associate 

BS. lona College, 1972. 
Manzanera, Elena L, Assistant Professor 

MS. Columbia University. 1967. 
Maters, Patricia, Instructor (psychiatric nursing) 

SRN. Saint Bartholomew's Hospital. London. 1952. 
May, Gerald G., Assistant Professor 

BA. Ohio Wesleyan University. 1962; MD. Wayne State University School of Medicine. 1965. 
McClelland, Paul, Clinical Instructor 

BA. Physics. Syracuse University. 1970; MD. University of Maryland. 1977. 
McCullars, Eva B., Instructor 

BS. George Washington University. 1969; MS. 1972; MD. University of Maryland. 1976. 
McCullough, Duncan, Associate 

AB, Princeton University, 1950. 
McDaniel, Ellen, Associate Professor 

MD, University of Michigan. 1966. 
McDonald, Matthew, Clinical Assistant Professor (psychology) 

BA. University of Maryland. 1966; MA. 1969; PhD. 1971. 
McElroy, Evelyn, Clinical Assistant Professor (psychiatric nursing) 

BSN, University of Colorado, 1961; MS, University of Maryland, 1966; PhD, 1973. 
McLaney, Martha, Assistant Professor (psychiatric social work) 

BA, Towson State College, 1967; MSW, University of Maryland, 1968. 
Menitoff, Paul A., Instructor 

BA, Harvard College, 1969; MD, Cornell University. 1973. 
Merlis, Daniel T., Clinical Instructor 

BA. Hobart College. 1972; MSW University of Maryland, 1975. 
Modarressi, Taghi M., Associate Professor 

MD. University of Tehran. 1959. 
Monroe, Russell R., Professor and Chairman 

BS, Yale University. 1942; MD, 1944. 

168 



Morales-Ramos, Ubaldo, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Puerto Rico, 1975. 
Morrison, Reed A., Instructor 

BA, Franklin & Marshall College. 1972; PhD. Humanistic Psychology Institute, 1978. 
Mott, Thurman, Jr., Associate Professor 

BS, Northwestern University, 1950: MD, 1952. 
Newman, Ruth G., Clinical Associate Professor (psychology) 

BA, Rutgers University. 1937: MA, George Washington University. 1952; PhD. University of 

Maryland, 1958. 
Nosphitz, Joseph D., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Louisville, 1943; MD. 1945. 
Nurco, David N., Research Professor of Social Work 

BA. George Washington University, 1951: MA. University of Connecticut. 1954; DSW, Catholic 

University School of Social Work, 1969. 
Nyman, Gary, Clinical Associate Professor 

AB, Columbia College, 1963; MD, University of Virginia, 1968. 
O'Donnell, James J., Instructor (alcoholism counseling project) 
Okum, Marjorie, Clinical Instructor 

BA, University of Maryland, 1970; PhD, Catholic University, 1975. 
Oleynick, Harry A., Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Pennsylvania, 1952; MD, University of Chicago School of Medicine, 1956. 
Olsson, James E., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1959; MA, Catholic University of America, 1962; PhD, 1967. 
Oppenheimer, Ruth, Assistant Professor (child therapy) 

BA, University of London, 1953. 
Ota, Kay, Assistant Professor 

BA,^ Guilford College, 1953; MS, College of William and Mary, 1956; PhD, Catholic University, 

1965. 
Parks, Susan L., Research Associate 

BA, Gettysburg College, 1976. 
Paskewitz, David A., Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Minnesota, 1963: MS, University of Oklahoma, 1965; PhD, 1967. 
Patel, Bhupendrakamer M., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD. Medical College. Baroda. India, 1963. 
Penna, Manoel, Clinical Associate Professor 

BA, Paes de Carvalho College, 1955: MD, University of Para Brazil, 1961. 
Phillips, Jay, Assistant Professor 

BS, Tufts University, 1969: MD, University of Maryland, 1974. 
Phillips, Sheridan A., Assistant Professor 

BA. Swarthmore College. 1967; PhD, SUNY at Stony Brook. 1974. 
Platman, Stanley R., Clinical Professor 

MD. Queens University, Belfast, 1963. 
Plant, S. Michael, Associate Professor (psychology) 

BA, Adelphi University, 1965: PhD, University of Rochester, 1968. 
Powell, Albert M., Jr., Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1948. 
Press, Leonard, Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University. 1952; MSSA. Western Reserve University. 1957. 
Pulver, Anne, Research Associate 

BA, Boston University. 1970: MHS, Johns Hopkins University. 1974. 
Rappeport, Jonas R., Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, University of Mar\'land, 1948: MD, 1952. 
Redmond, Anne, Assistant Professor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University, 1969; MD, 1972. 
Reed, Julian, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland, 1948: MD, 1952. 
Regan, Bruce, Assistant Professor 

BA. Harvard University, 1970; MD. University of Maryland. 1974. 
Ressin, Ellen, Research Associate 

BA, University of Maryland. 1969: MA. Columbia University, 1971. 
Rev, Alix, Assistant Professor 

Arts and Sciences, Saint Louis De Gonzaque; MD, Universidad Nacional Autonoma De Mexico, 

1968. 

169 



Roberts, Joan, Assistant Professor 

BA, Washington Square College, 1963; MEd, Columbia University, 1969; MA, University of 

Maryland, 1971, PhD. 1973. 
Robinson, Kent, Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Cincinnati, 1943; MD, 1947. 
Robinson, Lisa, Assistant Professor 

BSN Ed, American University, 1961; MS, University of Maryland, 1965; RN, 1969; PhD, Union 

Memorial Hospital, 1970. 
Rodbell, Stanley L., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Pennsylvania, 1955; JD, Yale University, 1958; MLA, Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, 1971; MSW, University of Maryland, 1975. 
Rodgers, Robert L., Research Associate 

BS (nursing). University of Baltimore, 1978. 
Romero, Eduardo, Assistant Professor 

MD, Universidad Nacional, Cordoba, Argentina, 1962. 
Rosenberg, Anna, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Drew University, 1956; MS, Purdue University, 1957; PhD, 1961. 
Rubin, Jeffrey S., Instructor 

BA, University of Maryland, 1971. 
Rudnick, Barry F., Assistant Professor 

BS, Union College, 1968; MD, Albany Medical College, 1972. 
Rudo, Andrew B,, Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Pennsylvania, 1971; MD, University of Maryland, 1975. 
Sakles, Constantine J., Associate Professor 

AB, University of Rochester. 1955; MD, Yale University, 1959. 
Sarles, Richard M., Associate Professor 

BS, Georgetown University, 1957; MD, University of Maryland, 1961. 
Saylor, Gary B., Research Associate 

BS. Houghton College, 1973; MS, Case Western Reserve University, 1976. 
Savage, Charles, Clinical Professor 

BA, Yale University, 1939; MS, University of Chicago, 1943; MD. 1945. 
Schnaper, Nathan, Clinical Professor 

BS. Washington College. 1940; MD, University of Maryland, 1949. 
Schonfield, Jacob, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Yeshiva University, 1950; MA, University of Minnesota, 1951; PhD, University of Chicago, 

1960. 
Schreder, Richard H., Assistant Professor (psychiatric social work) 

BA. University of Notre Dame. 1966; MSW. University of Maryland, 1972. 
Schuiz, Clarence G., Clinical Instructor 

MD, Washington University, 1945. 
Schwartz, Lloyd, Clinical Assistant Professor (clinical psychology) 

BA, Pennsylvania State University, 1947; MS, 1946; PhD, American University. 
Schwartz, Robert, Research Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Vienna, 1968; PhD, 1974. 
Segal, Avrom Carl, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, Temple University, 1956; MS, 1958; MD, Jefferson Medical College, 1962. 
Seligman, Garry A., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1971; MD, Georgetown University, 1975. 
Scratton, Joan M., Associate Professor (psychiatric social work) 

BA, University of Melbourne, 1963; MSW, Smith College of Social Work, 1965. 
Seman, Patti, Instructor 

BA, Loyola College, 1972; MSW, University of Maryland, 1974. 
Shapiro, Solomon, Clinical Assistant Professor (clinical psychology) 

BS, Towson State College, 1942; MA, Johns Hopkins University, 1948; PhD, University of Mary- 
land, 1952. 
Shear, Howard J., Assistant Professor (psychology) 

BA, University of Maryland, 1950; MA, University of Texas, 1953; PhD, 1955. 
Sherlock, Michael, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Stanford University, 1965; MD, University of Chicago, 1970. 
Shochet, Bernard, Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1952; MD. 1954. 
Sidhu, Ajaib D., Associate 

BS, Punjab University, India, 1943; MBBS. 1950; MD, University of Delhi, 1962. 

170 



Siegman, Aron W., Research Professor (psychology) 

BA, City College of New York, 1952; University of Wisconsin, 1954; PhD, Columbia University, 

1957. 
Sila, Basra, Assistant Professor 

BS, College of Saint Michael, Istanbul, Turkey, 1950; MD, University of Istanbul, 1956. 
Silver, Stuart B., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1963; MD, 1966. 
Smith, Boylston, Clinical Instructor 

AB, West Virginia University, 1946; MD, University of Maryland, 1952. 
Solomon, Kenneth, Assistant Professor 

BA, New York University, 1967; MD, SUNY at Buffalo, 1971. 
Starr, Stephen D., Instructor 

' BA, University of Massachusetts, 1964; MS, Springfield College, 1966; CAS, 1966. 
Steinbach, Irvin L., Clinical Instructor (clinical psychology) 

BS, University of Maryland, 1953; MA, George Washington University, 1966. 
Stephens, Joseph, Professor 

AB, Johns Hopkins University, 1948; MD, 1952. 
Stimely, Patricia, Research Associate 

Lutheran School of Nursing, 1961. 
Stolk, Madelyn, Research Associate 

BA, Bates College, 1969. 
Student, David, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, SUNY at Buffalo, 1971; MA, University of Pittsburgh, 1975. 
Styrt, Jerome, Clinical Associate Professor 

BS, University of Chicago, 1940; MD, 1945. 
Strauss, Milton E., Research Associate Professor 

BS, City College of New York, 1962; AM, Harvard University, 1965; PhD, 1967. 
Summerfelt, Ann, Research Associate 

BA, University of Illinois, 1975. 
Tamminga, Carol A., Associate Professor 

BA, Calvin College, 1966; MD, Vanderbilt University, 1971. 
Taylor, Ronald J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Washington and Jefferson College, 1966; MS, Yeshiva University, 1968; MD, University of 

Maryland, 1973. 
Terry, Jane, Clinical Instructor 

BA, College of William and Mary, 1967; MD, University of Kansas, 1971. 
Thornton, Doris S., Assistant Professor 

BA, Meredith College, 1957; MD, University of Maryland, 1974. 
Tiegel, Stuart, Instructor 

BS, George Washington University, 1969; MSW, University of Maryland, 1975. 
Tormey, Judith, Assistant Professor 

BA, Barnard College, 1961; PhD, Columbia University, 1970. 
Tuerk, Isadore, Associate Professor 

BS, Johns Hopkins University, 1930; MD, University of Maryland, 1934. 
UIgar, UIku, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Istanbul, 1959. 
Urbaitis, John C, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, Cornell Medical College, 1966. 
Vauls, Kersley, Instructor 

BS, Morgan State College, 1958; MS, 1967. 
Von Muehlen, Lutz, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Frankfort, 1954; MD, University of Munich, 1958. 
Wagman, Althea, Research Associate 

BS, College of William and Mary, 1954; MA, Columbia University, 1959; PhD, South Illinois 

University, 1966. 
Wallis, Kathryn D., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Southwestern Louisiana, 1967; MS, University of Maryland, 1976. 
Walls, Philip, Clinical Assistant Professor 

AB, Bowdoin College, 1964; MD, Tufts University, 1968. 
Warschawski, Peter, Associate Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1969; MA, 1973; MEd, 1974; PhD, University of Zurich, 1978. 
Waterbury, Marcia, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Texas Technological University, 1966; MD, University of Texas. 1970. 

171 



Weinstein, Gerald E., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, Syracuse University. 1949: MD, 1954. 
Weinstein, Stanley, Assistant Professor (psychiatric social work) 

BA. University of Maryland. 1965; MSW. 1968. 
Weintraub, Walter, Professor 

BA. New York University. 1948: MD. University of Geneva. 1951. 
Weir, W. Douglas, Associate Professor 

AB. Saint Johns College. 1958: MD. University of Maryland, 1964. 
Weisman, Maxwell N., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA. City College of New York. 1930: MA. Columbia University. 1931: MD. University of Am- 
sterdam. 1958. 
Whitfield, Charles L., Assistant Professor 

BA. University of North Carolina. 1960: MD. 1965. 
Wilkinson, Edwina, Research Associate 
Wimmer, William C, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA. Western Maryland College. 1961: MD. University of Maryland. 1965. 
Woodruff, Douglas B., Clinical Instructor 

AB. Dartmouth College. 1969: MD. University of Maryland. 1973. 
Woolsey, Susan F., Assistant Professor 

BSN. Washington University. 1948: MS. University of Maryland. 1968: PNP, 1976. 
Wurmser, Leon, Professor 

MD, University of Zurich. 1955. 
Zebal, Bradley, Instructor 

BA, Stanford University. 1967: MSW, University of Maryland. 1974. 

RADIATION THERAPY 

Berman, Harry, Adjunct Associate Professor (Radiation Oncology) 

BS, Northwestern University. 1932: MD. 1933. 
Cheung, Augustine Yin-Pan, Research Associate Professor (Radiation Research) 

BS. University of Maryland. 1969: MS. 1971: PhD. 1973. 
Contrera, Joseph F., Adjunct Associate Professor 

BA. Washington Square College. 1960: MS. New York University. 1961: PhD. 1966. 
Harrison, George, Associate Professor (Radiation Research) 

BA, Tufts University. 1965: MS. University of Maryland. 1969: PhD. 1972. 
Kim, Ill-Soo, Assistant Professor (Radiation Oncology) 

Premedical Course. College of Science and Engineering. Yonsel University, Seoul, Korea, 1963; 

MD. 1967. 
Kubiczek, Elizabeth, Research Associate (Radiation Research) 

MSc. University of Warsaw. 1967: MSc, University of Maryland, 1973. 
McCullough, Duncan, Research Associate (Radiation Research) 

AB. Princeton University. 1950: BSEE, Johns Hopkins University, 1973. 
McCullough, James, Clinical Instructor (Radiation Oncology) 

BS, University of Virginia. 1975: MS. 1976. 
Patanaphan, Vinita, Assistant Professor (Radiation Oncology) 

MD. Faculty of Medicine Siriraj Hospital. Mahidol University. Thailand. 1971. 
Prempree, Thongbliew, Professor (Radiation Oncology) 

MD. Siriraj Medical School. Thailand. 1958: PhD. Johns Hopkins University, 1968. 
Robinson, James E., Professor (Radiation Research) 

BS, Utah State Agricultural College, 1947: MA, Washington University, 1949: PhD, 1955. 
Samaras, George M., Research Associate Professor (Radiation Research) 

BSEE, University of Maryland, 1972: MS. 1974: PhD. 1976. 
Scott, Ralph M., Professor and Chairman 

BS. University of Virginia. 1947: MD. Medical College of Virginia, 1950. 
Sewchand, Wilfred, Assistant Professor (Radiation Oncology) 

BSc, University of London. England. 1964: MA. Cambridge University, England, 1970: MPhil. 

University of Leeds. England, 1970: ScD. Johns Hopkins University, 1974. 
Slawson, Robert G., Associate Professor (Radiation Oncology) 

BS, Morningside College, 1958: MD. State University of Iowa College of Medicine, 1962. 
Taylor, Stuart L., Professor (Radiation Research) 

AB, Harvard College, 1951: MS. New Mexico State University. 1956: PhD, 1960. 



172 



Tepper, Marcos, Clinical Assistant Professor (Radiation Oncology) 

BS, Colegio Nationale de Moron, Buenos Aires, 1955; MD, Escuela de Medicina de la Universi- 
dad de Buenos Aires, 1961. 

Viravathana, Thavinsakdi, Assistant Professor (Radiation Oncology) 

BS, Chulalongkorn University, Bangkok. 1960; MD. Siriraj Hospital, Mahidol University, Bang- 
kok, 1964. 

REHABILITATION MEDICINE 

Balsam, Frederick J., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS, College of the City of New York, 1931; MD, University of Lausanne, Switzerland, 1938. 
Basili, Annamaria G., Clinical Assistant Professor (speech pathology) 

BA, Saint Joseph's College, 1965; MA, Columbia University, 1967; PhD, Purdue University, 

1971. 
Cohen, B. Stanley, Clinical Professor 

MD. University of Maryland, 1947. 
Dankmeyer, Charles, Jr., Instructor (orthetics, prosthetics) 

BS, New York University. 1967. 
Danoff, Jerome V., Research Assistant Professor 

BES, Johns Hopkins University. 1968; MS. Pennsylvania State University, 1972; PhD, University 

of Maryland, 1977. 
Estruch, Sonia, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Santo Domingo, 1954. 
Feiiciano, Christine B., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Philippines. 1961; MD. 1964. 
Felsenthal, Gerald, Adjunct Associate Professor 

BA, New York University, 1963; MD, Albany Medical College. 1967. 
Gessner, John E., Associate Professor 

BS, Loyola College, 1950; MD. University of Maryland. 1954. 
Goldflne, Lewis J., Associate Professor 

MBBS (MD). Kings College and Hospital. University of London. 1960; DPhys Med. 1967. 
Grant, Albert, Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland. 1940; MD. 1943. 
Hendry, Marjorie, Instructor 

BS, University of Minnesota, 1941; MD, Medical College of Pennsylvania. 1953. 
Huang, Tai-San, Clinical Assistant Professor 

MD. Kaohsiung Medical College. Taiwan. 1961; MS, Graduate School of Washington, 1972. 
Lentz, George A., Jr., Associate Professor 

AB. Johns Hopkins University. 1953; MD, University of Maryland, 1957. 
Raab, Kurt, Associate Professor 

MD, Medical School of the University of Vienna, 1955. 
Reinstein, Leon, Associate Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1964; MD. 1969. 
Reischer, Mark A., Adjunct Assistant Professor 

MD, Wayne State University, 1973. 
Richardson, Paul F., Professor and Chairman 

MD. University of Maryland. 1950. 
Rosen, Norman B., Assistant Professor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1959; MD, University of Maryland, 1963. 
Schonfleld, Jacob, Associate Professor (psychology) 

BS, Yeshiva University. 1950; MA, University of Minnesota. 1951; PhD. Universitv of Chicago. 

1960. 
Shannon, Dorothy, Instructor (speech pathology) 

BA. Montclair State College. 1965; MS. Pennsylvania State University. 1966; PhD. University of 

Maryland. 1973. 
Spindler, Henry, Assistant Professor 

AB. Lehieh University. 1964; MD. New York University. 1968. 
Urusky, Walter, Assistant Professor 

AB. New York University. 1938; MD. Marquette University. 1942. 
Weiss, Thomas, Instructor (psychology) 

BA. Rutgers University, 1966; MS. North Carolina State. 1969; PhD. 1971. 



173 



SURGERY 

Abbott, J. Douglas, Instructor 

BS. American University, 1968: MD. University of Maryland. 1973. 
Abrams, Robert C, Clinical Associate Professor 

AB. Johns Hopkins University, 1935: MD, 1939. 
Armiger, William G., Associate 

BS. Loyola College, 1968: MD, University of Maryland. 1972. 
Arnold, James G., Professor Emeritus, Neurosurgery 

BA. University of North Carolina. 1925: MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1929. 
Attar, Safuh, Professor 

BA, American University of Beirut, Lebanon. 1947: MD, 1951. 
Badder, Elliott M., Associate Professor 

BA. University of Pennsylvania, 1963: MD. Thomas Jefferson Medical College. 1957. 
Baker, Dole P., Assistant Professor 

BA, Har\ard University, 1961: MD, Jefferson Medical College, 1965. 
Ballesteros, Ruben F., Associate 

MD, University of the Philippines, 1964. 
Bashirelahi, Nasir, Assistant Professor, Urology 

BS, Tehran University, 1960: PharmD. 1962. 
Baugher, William H., Assistant Professor 

BS. Washington & Lee, 1968: MD, University of Virginia, 1972. 
Berger, Bruce W., Assistant Professor, Urology 

MD, BA, Cornell University, 1964: MD, Upstate Medical Center, Syracuse, 1968. 
Bergmann, Frederick G., Instructor, Urology 

AB. Cornell University, 1963: MD. Temple University, 1967. 
Bialostozky, Franklin M., Instructor 

BS, Brooklyn College, 1972: MA. Northwestern University. 1976. 
Blanchard, Cyrus L., Professor 

BA, Clark University, 1943: MD. George Washington University. 1946. 
Blum, Stanley L., Instructor 

BA. Lafayette College, 1961: MD, University of Maryland. 1965. 
Bouchelle, W., Instructor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University, 1967: MD, University of Maryland. 1971. 
Breschi, Louis C, Assistant Professor 

BS. Loyola College. 1958: MD, University of Maryland, 1962. 
Browner, Bruce D., Instructor 

BA, University of Rochester, 1969: MD, SUNY Downstate. 1973. 
Busky, Stephen M., Instructor, Urology 

AB, Hamilton College, 1964: MD, New York University, 1968. 
Campbell, Edward W., Jr., Associate Professor 

AB, Amherst College, 1954: MD, Hahnemann Medical College, 1958. 
Chambers, Robert G., Clinical Assistant Professor 

BS. Duke University, 1944: MD. 1945. 
Cherry, Jerrie, Assistant Professor. Otolaryngology 

BA, University of Virginia, 1951: MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1955. 
Cicci, Regina L., Assistant Professor 

BS. Kent State University, 1960: MA, Northwestern University, 1961. 
Clark, Francis A., Jr., Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1961. 
Coker, Donald D., Assistant Professor 

BS, Michigan State University, 1965: MD, University of Michigan. 1969. 
Cole, Fred N., Instructor 

BA, University of Virginia, 1952: MD, 1956. 
Cook, David M., Instructor 

BS. Ohio University, 1962: MD. University of Maryland. 1966. 
Cowley, R Adams, Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1944. 
Cox, Everard, Associate Professor 

BS, University of Utah, 1951; MD, University of Maryland, 1955. 
Crosby, Robert M. N., Professor, Pediatric Neurosurgery 

MD. University of Maryland, 1943. 
Cunningham, Raymond M., Instructor 

BA, Loyola College. 1935: MD, University of Maryland, 1939. 

174 



Dagher, Fuad J., Professor 

BA, American University of Beirut, Lebanon. 1954; MD, 1958. 
Decker, J. Scott, Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Illinois, 1957; MD, 1961. 
DeSilva, Jivaka, Instructor 

MBBS, University of Ceylon, 1965; FRCS. Royal College of Surgeons. 1972; FRCSE, 1979. 
Diamond, Liebe S., Associate Professor 

AB, Smith College. 1951; MD, University of Pennsylvania. 1955. 
Didolkar, Mukund, S., Associate Professor 

MBBS, Nagpur University, India, 1965; MS (Surg.) 1968. 
Doyle, Robert L., Assistant Professor 

BS, Loyola College, 1959; MD, University of Mar>'land, 1964. 
Ducker, Thomas B., Professor 

BA, University of Virginia, 1959; MD, 1963. 
Edwards, Charles C, Associate Professor 

BA, Duke University. 1964; MD. University of Maryland. 1968. 
Elias, E. George, Professor 

MD. University of Cairo. 1957; MS. State University of New York. 1974; PhD, University of Buf- 
falo. 1975. 
Engnoth, Milton L., Instructor, Otolaryngology 

BS. University of Maryland, 1953; MD. 1957. 
Fallon, Graham, Assistant Professor 

BA, Holy Cross College, 1962; MD, Creighton University, 1966. 
Fletcher, Margaret M., Clinical Associate Professor 

MD, University of Michigan, 1961. 
Fox, Madeline, Instructor 

BA, Queens College, 1966; MS, University of Michigan, 1967. 
Fraiji, Elie K., Associate 

BS, University of Science, Montpeliers, France; MD. University of Paris. 
Friedler, Stanley, Instructor 

BS, University of Mar>'land. 1961; MD, 1965. 
Gadacz, Thomas R., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Notre Dame, 1962; MD, University of Maryland, 1966. 
Galleher, Earl P., Associate Professor 

AB, Princeton University, 1949; MD. Johns Hopkins University, 1953. 
Gamble, James G., Assistant Professor 

BA, Ohio State University; PhD, 1971; MD. University of Maryland. 1975. 
Gelber, Rene L., Assistant Professor 

BA. Pomona College. 1959; MD. University of California. 1963. 
Goldstein, Robert B., Instructor 

MD. University of Maryland. 1954. 
Gordon, Roger L., Associate 

BA. Boston University. 1968; MD. University of Maryland. 1972. 
Gray, William C, Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1969; MD. George Washington University. 1973. 
Green, David Charles, Professor 

BS. Saint Lawrence University. 1954; MD. State Universitv of New York College of Medicine. 

1954. 
Greenstein, George H., Assistant Professor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1941; MD. 1950. 
Gudwin, Arthur L., Assistant Professor 

BS, Tufts University. 1959; MD. 1963. 
Haller, Alex J., Jr., Clinical Professor 

BA. Vanderbilt University. 1947; MD. Johns Hopkins University. 1951. 
Hankins, John R., Associate Professor 

BA. University of Virginia. 1945; MD. University of Maryland. 1948. 
Hart, Umbert, Associate 

BS. Emilio Prud'home School. 1954; MD. Santo Domingo Medical School. 1954. 
Haskins, Burke D., Clinical Instructor 

BA. Ohio Wesleyan University. 1970; MD. University of Marv'land. 1974. 
Hill, J. Laurance, Associate Professor 

BA. Ohio Wesleyan University. 1957; MD. Ohio State University. 1961. 



175 



Hilliker, Elizabeth, Instructor 

BS. Washington University, 1965: MA. 1970; MD. 1970. 
House, Homer C, Assistant Professor 

BS. Washington and Lee University. 1959: MD. George Washington University. 1964. 
Hubbard, Thomas B., Jr., Professor 

BA. Princeton University. 1938: MD. Columbia University. 1942: PhD (surgery). University of 

Minnesota. 1952. 
Hull, Harry C, Professor 

MD. University of Maryland. 1932. 
Jamaris, Joseph K., Instructor 

BS. Loyola College. 1968: MD. University of Maryland. 1972. 
Jasion, Arthur, Instructor 

BS. University of Marviand. 1957: MD. 1959. 
Jaworski, Michael, Clinical Instructor 

MD. University of Maryland. 1973. 
Kalash, Suhayl S., Instructor 

BS. American University of Beirut. 1969: MD. 1973. 
Kenzora, John E., Associate Professor 

MD. University of Toronto. 1965. 
King, August D., Jr., instructor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1957: MD. 1959. 
Kuehl, Alexander, Instructor 
Lancelotta, Charles J., Instructor 

BA. Loyola College. 1964: MD. University of Maryland. 1968. 
Layne, Edward L., Instructor 

BS. Ohio State University. 1961: MD. 1965. 
Leacock, Ferdinand S., Associate 

BA, Columbia College, 1956: MD. Howard Medical College. 1960. 
Leonard, Larry, Clinical Associate 

BA, JohnsHopkins University. 1968: MD, 1971. 
Leveque, Hubert, Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Lausanne, Switzerland. 1969. 
Levine, Alan M., Assistant Professor 

BA. Brown University. 1970: MD, Yale University, 1974. 
Lynn, William D., Assistant Professor 

BA. Princeton University. 1940: MD. Johns Hopkins University. 1943. 
Macon, William Linus, IV, Associate 

AB, Princeton University, 1959: MD, Harvard Medical School, 1963. 
Manson, Paul N., Associate 

BA, Northwestern University, 1964: MD, 1968. 
Mays, Howard B., Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1935. 
McHold, Davis S., Instructor 

BS. Moorehead University, 1962: MD, University of Maryland. 1967. 
McLaughlin, Joseph S., Professor and Acting Chairman 

BS. Loyola College. 1954: MD. UniversFty of Maryland. 1956. 
Mech, Karl, Jr., Instructor 

BA, Wesleyan University, 1964: MD, University of Maryland. 1968. 
Mech, Karl, Sr., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1932: MD, 1935. 
Mehler, George J., Associate 

BA, New York University, 1959: MD, New York Medical College. 1963. 
Meyer, Paul D., Instructor. Neurosurgery 

BS, University of Maryland, 1955: MS, George Washington University, 1956: MD, University of 

Maryland, 1960. 
Michael, Roger H., Associate Professor 

BA, Oberlin College, 1953: MD, Western Reserve University, 1957. 
Miller, John F., Associate Professor 

BA, Pennsylvania State University, 1938: MD, Jefferson Medical College, 1942. 
Minken, Stanley L., Assistant Professor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1958: MS, George Washington University, 1959: MD, University of 

Maryland, 1963. 



176 



Mir, Sidney, Instructor 

BS, University of Beirut, 1969; MD, 1974. 
Morgan, Thomas, Professor 

MB. Cambridge University, 1943; MD, University College Hospital Medical School, London, 

1945. 
Morris, Don, Assistant Professor 

BA, University of Texas, 1968; MD. 1972. 
Moulton, Anthony L., Assistant Professor 

AB, Bowdoin College. 1967; MD. Columbia University, 1971. 
Novin, Neil, Clinical Assistant Professor 

BA, New York University, 1951; MD, State University of New York, 1955. 
Ominsky, Barry E. L., Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland. 1962; MD. 1966. 
Ordonez, Jorge R., Instructor 

MD. San Carlos University, 1963. 
Orlando, Joseph, Assistant Professor 
Ormsbee, Herbert, III, Assistant Professor 

BA, Lawrence University. 1970; MS. University of Wisconsin. 1972; PhD, 1974. 
Padussis, Constantine J., Associate 

BS. University of Maryland. 1969. MD, 1973. 
Pardo, Juan M., Instructor 

BS, Loyola College. 1965; MD. University of Maryland. 1970. 
Plasse, Jerome, Instructor 

AB. Columbia College. 1955; MD, New York University. 1959. 
Queral, Luis A., Assistant Professor 

BS. Loyola College, 1969; MD, University of Maryland. 1974. 
Raneri, Anthony J., Instructor. General Surgery 

BS. Villanova University. 1967; MD, Georgetown University. 1971. 
Reed, William P., Assistant Professor 

AB. Harvard University. 1964; MD, 1968. 
Reichmister, Jerome P., Assistant Professor 

BA, Johns Hopkins University, 1960; MD, University of Maryland, 1964. 
Rever, William B., Jr., Assistant Professor 

MD, University of Maryland, 1950. 
Robinson, Walker L., Assistant Professor 

BS, Morgan State College, 1962; MD, University of Maryland, 1970. 
Russo, G. Lee, Assistant Professor 

AB. Loyola College. 1955; MD, University of Maryland, 1959. 
Salcman, Michael, Associate Professor 

BA, MD, Boston University. 1969. 
Sapre, Arun B., Instructor 

MB. BS. Medical College. Nagpur University. India. 1960. 
Saul, Thomas, Assistant Professor 

BA. University of Cincinnati. 1970; MD. 1974. 
Shear, David Stephen, Associate 

BS. University of Pittsburgh, 1969; MD. University of Maryland. 1973. 
Shermeta, Dennis W., Associate Professor 

MS. University of Michigan, 1961; MD, 1965. 
Shpritz, Louis A., Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland, 1966; MD. 1970. 
Singer, John A., Assistant Professor 

BA. Cornell University. 1963; MD, State University of New York, Downstate Medical Center, 

1967. 
Sitaras, Panayiotis, Instructor 

BS, University of Maryland. 1967; MD. 1971. 
Smith, Harry William, Instructor 

AB. Providence College. 1965; MD. New Jersey College of Medicine, 1969. 
Smulyan, William L, Instructor 

BA, Franklin and Marshall College, 1965; MD, University of Maryland. 1969. 
Soliman, Joseph A., Instructor 

MD. College of Medicine. University of the Philippines, 1967. 
Sothoron, Warren H., Assistant Professor 

BS. Juniata College. 1958; MD. University of Maryland, 1962. 

177 



Spence, Kenneth F., Instructor 

BS. Washington and Lee University. 1953: MD. University of Maryland, 1957. 
Stueber, Kristin, Assistant Professor 

AB. Mount Holyoke College. 1965; MD. University of Maryland. 1969. 
Su, Chi-Tsung, Assistant Professor 

MD. National Taiwan University. 1961. 
Suddhimondala, Chawalit, Instructor 

MD. Siriraj Hospital and Medical School. Bangkok. Thailand. 1960. 
Sugar, Fred N., Instructor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1961: MD. 1965. 
Sullivan, Sullins G., Assistant Professor 

BS. University of Oklahoma. 1933: MD, 1935. 
Suter, Charles M., Research Assistant Professor 

BSEE. Drexel Institute. 1964: PhD (physiology). University of Maryland. 1969. 
Tansey, John J., Associate Professor 

AB, Brown University. 1942: MD. University of Maryland. 1945. 
Thomas, Claudia, Clinical Associate 

BA. Vassar College, 1971: MD, Johns Hopkins University, 1975. 
Thompson, Raymond K., Professor, Neurosurgery 

BS, University of Maryland, 1937: MD, 1941. 
Tortolani, Edmund C, Instructor 

BA, Brown University, 1964: MD, Yale University, 1968. 
Turney, Stephen Z., Associate Professor 

BS, John Carroll University, 1955: MD. Georgetown University. 1959. 
Weiner, Israel H., Assistant Professor 

BA. Johns Hopkins University. 1949: MD. University of Maryland, 1953. 
Whitten, Thomas V., Associate 

BS, Mount Saint Mary's College, 1968: MD, University of Maryland, 1972. 
Wilensky, Robert J., Instructor 

BA,' University of Michigan, 1962: MD, 1966. 
Wilhelmsen, Hans R., Assistant Professor 

DDS. University of Maryland. 1955: MD. 1959. 
Winakur, Stuart, Instructor 

BS. University of Maryland. 1963: MD. 1968. 
Yeager, George H., Professor Emeritus 

BS. University of West Virginia. 1925: MD. University of Maryland. 1929. 
Young, John D., Jr., Professor 

BA. Bridgewater College, 1938: MD. University of Maryland. 1941. 



178 



STUDENT ROSTER 




179 



Class of 1980* 

AIKEN, BRADLEY/Boston University/Sinai Hospital, Baltimore 

ALLEN, DAVID/Pennsylvania State University/Union Memorial Hospital, Baltimore 

AMMLUNG, ROBERT/Indiana University, Bloomington/Maryland General Hospital, Baltimore 

ANSHER, MICHAEL/University of Maryland, College Park/University of Maryland Hospital 

ARTWOHL, ROBERT/University of Maryland, Baltimore County/University of Maryland Hospital 

ATAGUN, MEHTAP/Johns Hopkins University/University of Maryland Hospital 

BAINUM, MARK/Southem Missionary College/University of Hawaii 

BAYNE, MELVIN/Catholic University of America/Georgetown University, D.C. 

BELL, BARBARA (WEI)/William and Mary College/Thomas Jefferson University, Philadelphia 

BELL, LOUlS/Johns Hopkins University/Hahnemann Medical College and Hospital, Philadelphia 

BRAGER, MYLES/University of Maryland, College Park/Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, 

Philadelphia 
BROWN, DONALD/Howard University/Grady Memorial Hospital, Atlanta 
BROWN, LAWRENCE/Johns Hopkins University/University of Maryland Hospital 
BRUNNER, DOUGLAS/University of Chicago/University of Maryland Hospital 
BRYANT, DUANE/University of Maryland, College Park/Maryland General Hospital, Baltimore 
BUSKIRK, ERIC/Georgetown University/University of Maryland Hospital 
BUTLER, FRANCIS/Loyola College/Washington University, St. Louis 
CAMPBELL, TERENCE/Duke University/Medical College of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia 
CAPUTO, GREGORY/University of Delaware/Thomas Jefferson Hospital, Philadelphia 
CARROLL, DOUGLAS/Yale University/Union Memorial Hospital, Baltimore 
CASCIO, WAYNE/Johns Hopkins University/North Carolina Memorial Hospital, Chapel Hill 
CERVENKA, ROBERT/Emory University/University of Chicago Clinics 
CHAYT, KAREN/Yeshiva University/Children's Hospital of Philadelphia 
CHEKAN, GEORGE/Bucknell University/Washington Hospital Center 
CHEN, JANE/Radcliffe College/William Shands Hospital, Gainesville 
CHISOLM, DANIEL/Columbia Union College/Prince George's General Hospital, Cheverly 
COHEN, HARRIET/University of Maryland, College Park/St. Agnes Hospital, Baltimore 
COON, PATRICIA/Marquette University/Baltimore City Hospitals 

COOPER (FREIMAN), MOSHAY, University of Maryland, College Park/University of Maryland Hos- 
pital 
CRAGWAY, ROY/Morgan State University/South Baltimore General Hospital 
CRAWFORD, JOSEPH/Ohio State University/Medical College of Virginia, Richmond 
CRUTE, CATHERINE/Gettysburg College; Catholic University/University of Massachusetts, Worcester 
CYLUS, KIRK/Johns Hopkins University/Sinai Hospital, Baltimore 

D'ANTONIO, RICHARD/Washington and Lee University/Wilford Hall-Air Force, San Antonio 
DAVIS, WINTHROP/Franklin and Marshall University/University of Maryland Hospital 
DEDRICK, DALE/University of Maryland, College Park/University of Michigan, Ann Arbor 
DICKMAN, CRAIG/University of Maryland, College Park/Washington Hospital Center, D.C. 
DODDS, ANGUS/Johns Hopkins University/Williamsport Hospital, Pennsylvania 
DRIGGS, DARRYL/Brigham- Young University/Wesley Medical Center, Wichita 
DRISCOLL, PAUL/University of Maryland, College Park/St. Francis Hospital-Indiana University, 

Beech Grove 
DUNLAVEY, MARGARET/University of Maryland, College Park 

DURKIN, MAUREEN/University of Maryland, College Park/South Baltimore General Hospital 
EBY, MARGARET/Loyola College/Union Memorial Hospital, Baltimore 
EHRLICH, SONIA/Radcliffe College/Boston City Hospital 
FALLOON, JUDITH/Ohio State University/Barnes Hospital, St. Louis 
FERGUSON, DALE/Wilmington College/Franklin Square Hospital, Baltimore 
FI ASTRO, JAMES/Loyola College/Thomas Jefferson University, Philadelphia 
FISHBEIN, DAVID/University of Maryland, College Park/Union Memorial Hospital, Baltimore 
FOX, KENNETH/Occidental College/University of Utah, Salt Lake City 

FOXWELL, MILFORD/University of Maryland, College Park/Washington Hospital Center, D.C. 
FRANKS, DAVID/University of Maryland, College Park/Thomas Jefferson University, Philadephia 
FRIDIE, DONNA/Spelman College/University of Maryland Hospital 
FRIDIE, INGA L. /Johns Hopkins University/George Washington University, D.C. 
FRYE, DONALD/George Washington University/William Shands Hospital, Gainesville 
GALITZ, RICHARD/University of Maryland, College Park/Eastern Virginia Graduate Medical Center, 

Norfolk 
GATTO, VINCENT/American University/Case Western Reserve Hospital, Cleveland 
GELLETLY, GRACE/University of Maryland, College Park/University of Maryland Hospital 

* Namel Undergraduate Institution/Internship 
180 



GELMAN. ALAN/University of Pennsylvania/Michael Reese Hospital. Chicago 

GINSBERG. ROBERT/Vassar College/Shadyside Hospital, Pittsburgh 

GOFREED, DEBORAH/Duke University/George Washington University. DC. 

GOLDBERG, ANDREW/Dartmouth College/Providence Hospital. Portland 

GOLDKIND, LAWRENCE/University of Pennsylvania/University of Maryland Hospital 

GOLDMARK. MARCIA (PARGAMENTVUniversity of Maryland. College Park/Washington Hospital 

Center, D.C. 
GOLUEKE, PETER/University of Maryland, College Park/St. University-Kings County Medical Cen- 
ter, Brooklyn 
GRIMM, SAMUEL/University of Maryland. College Park/National Naval Center. Bethesda 
HARRIS, HARRY/University of Maryland. Baltimore County/Maryland General Hospital, Baltimore 
HEINEN. ROBERT/University of Minnesota, St. Paul/University of Virginia Medical Center 
HELMAN, LEE/George Washington University/Barnes Hospital. St. Louis 
HENKE, ROBERT/Mount St. Mary's College/York Hospital, Pennsylvania 
HENRY, ANNE/Smith College/University of Maryland Hospital 
HERALD, GEOFREY/Ohio State University/Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh 
HILLEBRENNER. SUSAN/Johns Hopkins University/Kapiolani Children's Center. Honolulu 
HIMMELHEBER, MARK/University of Maryland, College Park/Sinai Hospital, Baltimore 
HIXON, DENA/Bridgewater College/Harrisburg Hospital, Pennsylvania 
HLADIK, KAREN/Towson State University/Baltimore City Hospitals 

HOFFMAN, MICHAEL/University of Mar>'land, College Park/Medical College of Virginia, Richmond 
HOUGHTON, J AN/ Virginia Polytechnic Institute/University of Maryland Hospital 
HOYLE, CHARITA/University of Maryland. College Park/Franklin Square Hospital, Baltimore 
HUDDLESTON, CHRISTJON/Stanford University/Union Memorial Hospital 
HUHN, RICHARD/American University/Roger Williams General Hospital, Providence 
IKEDA, STEPHEN/George Washington University/University of Maryland School of Medicine, De- 
partment of Pharmacology 
JURIST, KENNETH/University of Maryland. College Park/Montefiore Hospital Center, New York 
KAPLAN, M. LAWRENCE/Hofstra University/Washington Hospital Center, D.C. 
KARWACKI. JEROME/Loyola College/Brooke Army Medical Center. San Antonio 
KELLNER, MIRIAN/Albertus Magnus College/Yale-New Haven Medical Center, Connecticut 
KEMERER, VERNE/University of South Florida/University of Maryland Hospital 
KESSLER, MICHAEL/George Washington University/Sinai Hospital, Baltimore 
KING, JAMES/University of Maryland, College Park/University of Maryland Hospital 
KIRKWOOD, CHRISTINE/University of Maryland, College Park/Orlando Hospital. Florida 
KLEIMAN, JEFFREY/Emory University/Cincinnati General Hospital. Ohio 

KLEIN, DAVID/University of Maryland, College Park/North Carolina Memorial Hospital, Chapel Hill 
KUNZE, KENNETH/University of Maryland. College Park/Mercy Hospital, Baltimore 
LAESSIG, SUSAN/Cornell University/Washington Hospital Center, D.C. 
LAMM, WILLIAM/University of Maryland, Baltimore County/University of Maryland Hospital 
LAPINSKY, PETER/Colgate University/Mercy Hospital, Baltimore 
LEE, BARRY/Harvard University/Providence Hospital, D.C. 

LEE, CHARLES/University of Maryland, College Park/University of Maryland Hospital 
LEESON, MARK/ West Virginia Wesleyan College/SUNY Upstate Medical Center. Syracuse 
LERNER, BRIAN/University of Maryland, College Park/University of Maryland Hospital 
LIPIN, THOMAS/Loyola College/University of Maryland Hospital 
LIVENGOOD, JOHN/William and Mary College/Baylor College Affiliate, Houston 
MAGGIN, ROBERT/University of Maryland, College Park/Mercy Hospital. Baltimore 
MANOLIO, TERI ANN/University of Maryland. College Park/Boston City Hospital 
MARASA, RICHARD/Rutgers University/Prince George's General Hospital, Cheverly 
MARGOLIS, JPHN/Franklin and Marshall College/Mercy Hospital, Baltimore 
MARKOWITZ, DAVID/Pennsylvania State University/University of Michigan Hospital Center, Ann 

Arbor 
MARX, BARRY/University of Pennsylvania/Duke University Medical Center. Durham 
MATCHAR, DAVID/Princeton University/University of Maryland Hospital 
MATTHEWS, LAURIE/Westem Maryland College/University of Maryland Hospital 
MC CAHILL, MARGARET/University of Maryland, College Park/Fairview General Hospital, Cleve- 
land 
MC CAULEY, JEANNE/University of Delaware/Georgetown V.A. Hospital, D.C. 
MC DONNELL, MARK/Johns Hopkins University/University of Texas Affiliate Hospital, Houston 
MC KENNA, JAMES/University of Maryland, College Park/Malcolm Grove Air Force Base Medical 
Center, Maryland 



181 



MC LAUGHLIN, TIMOTHY/ American University/Hartford Hospital, Connecticut 
MC LELLAN, ROBERT/Boston College/St. Agnes Hospital, Baltimore 
MIDDLETON, JOHN/Mount St. Mary's College/Harrisburg Hospital, Pennsylvania 
MILLER. STEVEN University of PcnnsylvaniaySinai Hospital. Baltimore 
MILLES. GARY/State University of New York, Albany/St. Agnes Hospital. Baltimore 
MINKOVE. JUDAH/Yeshiva University/University of Maryland Hospital 

MORAN. THOMAS/University of California. Santa Barbara Union Memorial Hospital. Baltimore 
MORITZ. MICHAEL/University of Pennsylvania/Thomas Jefferson University Medical Center. Phila- 
delphia 
MORRIS. EUGENE/Loyola College/University of Maryland Hospital 
NEWKIRK. MARY/University of Maryland. College Park/Martinez Veterans Administration Medical 

Center, California 
NICHOLSON. MYRON/University of Maryland. College Park/Providence Hospital. D.C. 
OKTAVEC. WILLIAM/Loyola College/Greater Baltimore Medical Center 

ORENSTEIN. ERIC/Georgetown University/Loyola University Affiliate Hospital. Maywood. Illinois 
OSBORN. KEITH/Western Maryland College/Johns Hopkins Hospital. Baltimore 
OTTO. DAVID/University of Maryland. College Park/University of Maryland Hospital 
OWENS. DAVID/ Washington Col'lege/Case Western Reserve Hospital. Cleveland 
PALDER. STEVEN/University of Maryland. College Park/University of California Affiliate Hospital. 

Davis 
PAUL. CRAIG/Johns Hopkins University/Baylor College Affiliate Hospital. Houston 
PORTENOY. RUSSELL/Cornell University/St. Lukes Hospital Center. New York 
POSEY. GUY/University of Maryland. College Park'Siouxland Medical Center. Sioux City 
POWERS. CATHY/University of Maryland. Baltimore County/University of Maryland Hospital 
PRATT. MICHAEL/University of Maryland at Baltimore/Naval Regional Medical Center. San Diego 
REKEDAL. KIRBY/St. Olaf College/Johns Hopkins Hospital. Baltimore 

RICHARDSON. JAMES/University of Maryland. Baltimore County/University of Maryland Hospital 
RIGHETTI. MICHAEL/University of Santa Clara/University of California at Davis Affiliate Hospital 
RIVAS. PAUL/Loyola College/University of Maryland Hospital 
ROBERTSON. ROGER/University of Maryland. College Park/Charity Hospital-Tulane Hospital. New 

Orleans 
RODGERS. TIMOTHY/Johns Hopkins University/Hahnemann Medical College Hospital. Philadelphia 
ROGERS. WILLI AM/Johns Hopkins University/University of Maryland Hospital 
ROMANO. CHARLES/Frostburg State College/Wilmington Medical Center. Delaware 
ROSENBLOOM. ALAN/University of Maryland. Baltimore County/Kaiser Foundation-Santa Clara 

Medical Center. California 
ROSSE. RICHARD/University of Marvland. Colleee Park Georgetown University Medical Center, 

DC. 
RUDISILL. DOUGLAS/Cornell University/SUNY Upstate Medical Center. Syracuse 
RUDOLPH. ROBERT/Marietta College/Baylor College Affiliate Hospital. Houston 
RUPPEL. JAMES University of California. San Diego/University of Maryland Hospital 
RYKER. MARTHA/University of Maryland. Baltimore County/Greater Baltimore Medical Center 
SACKS. ALAN/Emory University/George Washington University. D.C. 
SCHARLING. CHRISTOPHER/Univer^sity of Maryland. College Park/Washington Hospital Center. 

DC. 
SCHEPP. ROBERT/Johns Hopkins University/Union Memorial Hospital 

SCHIFF. ROBERT/University of Maryland. College Park/Prince George's General Hospital. Cheverly 
SILLS. ALVIN/Loyola College/University of Maryland Hospital 

SILVER. KENNETH/University of Michigan. Ann Arbor Good Samaritan Hospital. Baltimore 
SMOOT. ROY/University of Mar\'land. Baltimore County/University of Maryland Hospital 
SOKOLOW. MARC/University of Maryland. College Park/Mercy Hospital. Baltimore 
SOLOMON. LOUIS/Towson State University/University of Mar>iand Hospital 
SONDERGAARD, SALLY/Brown University/Sinai Hospital, Baltimore 

SPECHT, CHARLES/University of Pittsburgh/Case Western Reserve-Cleveland Metropolitan Hospital 
SPIEGEL, LADD/Amherst College/The New York Hospital 
STAMAS. PETER/University of Pennsylvania/Baltimore City Hospitals 
STARTZMAN. HENRY/Duke University/Mar>iand General'Hospital. Baltimore 
SUNDERMIER. HENRY/California Polytechnic State University/University of Maryland Hospital 
TAKAI. SANDY/Washington College/Sinai Hospital. Baltimore 
TANNEBAUM. ERIC/University of Pittsburgh/University of Maryland Hospital 
TRINH. PHUONG/Massachusetts Institute of Technology/Medical College of Pennsylvania, Philadel- 
phia 



182 



TUCKER, DOROTHEA STERN/Morgan State University 
TULLY, KATE/Villanova University/Franklin Square Hospital, Baltimore 

TURNER, PAUL/University of Maryland, College Park/Medical College of Wisconsin Affiliate, Mil- 
waukee 
WALSH, JAMES/State University of New York, Albany/St. University-Kings County Medical Center, 

New York 
WEKER, JONATHAN/Harvard University/Yale-New Haven Medical Center, Connecticut 
WHITTAKER, PAUL/Duke University/Silas B. Hays Army Hospital, Fort Ord, California 
WIEGMANN, FRANCIS/Johns Hopkins University/Mercy Hospital, Baltimore 

WIGAND, GWENDOLYN/University of Maryland, College Park/Maryland General Hospital, Balti- 
more 
WILKES, CHARLES/William and Mary College/Eastern Virginia Graduate Medical Center, Norfolk 
WILLIAMS, CARTER/Morgan State University/Greater Baltimore Medical Center 
WOOLSTON, VICTORIA/Salisbury State College/Union Memorial Hospital, Baltimore 
WRIGHT-WILSON, CHERYL/Unjversity of Washington/Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore 

Class of 1981 

ABBOTT, PETER/Dickinson College 

ARCHER, THOMAS/University of Richmond 

BALASUBRAHMANYAH, RAVI/University of Maryland, College Park 

BARKER, PETER/Stanford University 

BARTHEL, ROBERT/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

BECKER, STEPHEN/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

BERG, HOWARD/Emory University 

BIELEFELD, JOAN/William and Mary College 

BIERMAN, MORRIS/University of Maryland, College Park 

BLANCHARD, MICHAEL/Berry College 

BOLDEN, MARY CAROL/Loyola College 

BOLDEN, RICHARD/Washington and Lee University 

BOLLING, BRUCE/University of Maryland, College Park 

BOULAY, JR., JOSEPH/Duke University 

BOYCE, STEVEN/Johns Hopkins University 

BRIGGS. LINWOOD/Juniata College 

BUSSE, SUSAN/University of Maryland, College Park 

CALVO, BENJAMIN/George Washington University 

CAMPBELL, STEPHEN/Loyola College 

CANNON. MARY JO/George Washington University 

CAREY, RICHARD/University of San Francisco 

CARLTON, JAMES/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

CARROLL. BARBARA/University of Maryland. College Park 

CHADO, HERBERT/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

CHAMBERS, CHARLES/St. Bonaventure University 

CHANDLER. CANDACE/Duke University 

CHAPA. ROBERT/Valparaiso University 

CHOW, STEVE/Johns Hopkins University 

CLEMMENS, MICHAEL/Loyola College 

COHEN, DEBORAH/Wesleyan Univers^ity 

COHEN. WILLI AM/Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

COLUCCIELLO. STEPHEN/University of Virginia 

CONLEY. ROBERT/Johns Hopkins University 

COPE. JAMES/LaSalle College 

COPELAND. IRA/University of Maryland. College Park 

COX. LLOYD/Emor\' University 

DEWITT, MICHAEL/West Virginia Wesleyan College 

DIER. GARY/Universitv of Maryland, College Park^ 

DIPIETRO, VINCENT/Loyola College 

DOLLYMORE. MAURA/Catholic University of America 

DOMBROWSKI. WILLIAM/Rutgers University 

DOYLE. KEVIN/Johns Hopkins University 

DRUPIESKI. MARY/Universitv of Maryland. College Park 

DUBYOSKI, PATRICIA/Fairfield University 

DUNCAN. ROBERT/Loyola College 

EGLSEDER. JR.. W. ANDREW/fourd College 

183 



EHRLICH. PAULA/University of Mar\'land. College Park 

FERRICK, DANIEL/St. Mary's Seminary and University 

FLACCAVENTO. FRED/Utah State University 

FLANIGAN. JOHN/University of Miami 

FRIEDLANDER. NEAL/University of Pennsylvania 

FRONC. ELIZABETH/Georgetown University 

FRYE. PATRICIA/Manhattanville College 

FULD. ROBERT/University of Maryland. College Park 

GAINES. WAYNE/University of Maryland. College Park 

GALITZ. LAWRENCE/University of Florida 

GAZAWAY. PRESTON/Florida A & M University 

GELKIN, MiCHELLE/University of Maryland. College Park 

GESSOUROUN. MORRIS/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

GIANNANDREA. LEIGH/Johns Hopkins University 

GLORIOSO. ROBERT/Geneva College 

GOLD. SAMUEL/University of Maryland. College Park 

GRIFFIN. HOPE/Cornell University 

GROFF. WARREN/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

GRUSS. WILLIAM/University of Maryland, College Park/Carnegie Mellon. Virginia 

GUNN. ANDREW/Ohio Wesleyan University 

HATEM. JOANNE/Georgetown University 

HOLT. GEORGINA/University of Maryland. College Park 

HOOPER. CAROL/University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill 

HSIAO. JOHN/Yale University 

JACOBS. HOWARD/University of Maryland. College Park 

JACOBS. PAMELA/University of Maryland. College Park 

JAFFE. MARC/University of Maryland. College Park 

JASKULSKY, STEVEN/Westem Maryland College 

JOCKLE, GLENN/University of North Carolina State, Raleigh 

JUDE, COLLEEN/Howard University 

KAHN. BRIAN/University of Pennsylvania 

KAHN. JOEL/George Washington University 

KEELER. MARGARET/St. Lawrence University 

KELMENSON. EDWARD/University of Wisconsin 

KINGRY. KAREN/University of Maryland at Baltimore 

KIRWIN. KATHRYN/Bryn Mawr College 

KLEIN. JOEL/University of Maryland. College Park 

KNOTZ. JOSEPH/University of California, Los Angeles 

KORAT, ORLY/University of Maryland, College Park 

LAKSHMANAN. MARK/University of Maryland. College Park 

LAVALLE. GREGORY/University of Maryland. College Park 

LEIER. LINDA/College of Notre Dame 

LEUNG, RICHARD/University of Maryland. College Park 

LEVIN. RANDY/University of Maryland, College Park 

LEVITT, ROBERT/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

LOVELESS, HERBERT/Johns Hopkins University 

LYNG. PHILIP/University of Maryland, College Park 

MAGNER. ALICE/Harvard University 

MALINOW, ANDREW/Johns Hopkins University 

MANDELL, GORDON/University of Maryland, College Park 

MANN, STEPHEN/University of Maryland, College Park 

MARSHALL. CAROL/Goucher College 

MASIN. FRANKLIN/University of Maryland. College Park 

MASTRUCCI, MARY/Catholic University of America 

MATZ, SAMUEL/Johns Hopkins University 

MAURER, SCOTT/University of Maryland, College Park 

MC CLURE, DAVID/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

MEYERS, DALE/ Johns Hopkins University 

MILLER. DAVID/Washington College 

MISULIA, ANDREW/Mount St. Mary's College 

MONDELL, DEAN/Loyola College 

MULLEN, PAUL/Dickinson College 



184 



NEUMAN. KATHRYN/Bucknell University 

OKUN, MARC/Johns Hopkins University 

ONG, ROSE/University of Maryland, College Park 

OZANNE, STEPHEN/University of Maryland, College Park 

PANZARELLA, PHILIP/Loyola College 

PATTS, STEVEN, University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

PERTSCH. JAMES/Loyola College 

PIERPONT. BRIEN/University of Maryland, College Park 

PIVEN, JOSEPH/University of Maryland, College Park 

POLLACK, ALAN/University of Maryland, College Park 

POLLACK, DEBORAH/University of Maryland, College Park 

POTOCKI, LANCE/Georgetown University 

POWELL, JAMES/Towson State University 

RABOVSKY, MICHAEL/University of Pennsylvania 

REID, ROBERT/Colorado College 

REILLY, JOSEPH/St. Francis College 

REVER, LINDA/Goucher College 

RHODES. SHEILA/University of Pittsburgh 

RICHARDSON, LORINDA/University of Maryland, College Park 

RIGHETTI, MARILYN/St. Mary's College of California 

RINIS, DONNA/University of Maryland, College Park 

ROBINSON, HOWARD/University of Maryland. College Park 

RORISON, DAVID/Johns Hopkins University 

SANDERS, ANDREW/University of Maryland, College Park 

SAVETTA, RONA/Duke University/George Washington University 

SCHEIN, JAY/University of Pennsylvania 

SCHEPP, SUSAN/Johns Hopkins University 

SCHILLO, JOHN/Amherst College 

SCHIMPF, PATRICK/University of Maryland, College Park 

SCHNAPER, LAUREN/University of Maryland at Baltimore 

SHAW, LINDA/DePauw University 

SHEA, FRANK/Pennsylvania State University 

SHITAMA-BLOOM. YUMl/University of Maryland, College Park 

SIEGEL, HOWARD/University of Maryland. College Park 

SILBER, GARY/Washington University 

SINCLAIR. JOHN/University of Connecticut 

SKARBEK, JERRY/University of Michigan. Ann Arbor 

SMITH, JEFFREY/Villanova University 

SMITH, SAMUEL/George Washington University 

SOKAL. DINA/Goucher College 

SONG. WOO KWANG/Lindenwood College 

SPENCER. LELAND/Northland College 

SPERLING. CARL/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

SPIER. SCOTT/Brown University 

STEGA. MARK/University of Maryland. College Park 

STEINBERG. JOHN/Michigan State University 

STERRETT. MICHAEL/Michigan State University 

STOWELL. MICHAEL/Springfield College 

SUSKIN. MURRAY/Washington College 

TAYLOR. GREGORY/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

THOMPSON. EDWARD/Randolph-Macon College 

TIETJEN. DAVID/Duke University 

TOMINACK. REBECCA/University of Maryland at Baltimore 

TOWNSEND. FRANCIS/Davidson College 

TRENT. KAREN/University of Pittsburgh 

ULMER. EMILY/Western Maryland College 

VALLE. PAUL/Loyola College 

VERDIN. PETER/University of Colorado 

VIGOREAUX. JOSE'/Universitv of Rio Piedras. Puerto Rico 

VOIGHT. ROBERT/University of Maryland. College Park 

WACK. ELIZABETH/University of Maryland. College Park 

WAMSLEY. BRIAN/University of Maryland. College Park 



185 



WATT, DAVID/University of Maryland, College Park 

WATTERS. EDWARD/University of Maryland. College Park 

WEBER, DAVID/University of Colorado 

WEISS. LAWRENCE/University of Maryland. College Park 

YOUSEM. SAMUEL/Duke University 

ZIBILICH. GLORIA/Clarke College: University of Iowa 

ZIMMERMAN, LAURIE/University of Maryland, College Park 

ZWEIER, JAY/Brandeis University 

Class of 1982 

ADELSON, ANDREW J./Haverford College 

ALAND. CHRISTOPHER/Loyola College 

ALONSO. LYNN/Goucher College 

ANSHER. ALAN/University of Mar\'land. College Park 

ARNAUD. GUILLERMO/Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

BAER. JOHN/Swarthmore College 

BANERJEE. CHANDRALEKHA/Tufts University 

BARBER. WAYNE/University of Maryland. College Park 

BARNES. DAVID/Georgetown University 

BARRY. HENRY/University of Maryland. College Park 

BLANK. KENNETH/Georgetown University 

BLICK. SAMUEL/University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill 

BOLLENS. BRUCE/Amherst College 

BOSTON. JOSEVLoyola College 

BRANDCHAFT. PHYLLIS/University of Wisconsin. Madison 

BRILL. CLARK/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

BROCKMAN, PAUL/Bucknell University 

BROWN. MICHAEL/University of Maryland. College Park 

BURKEN. MITCHELL/University of Michigan. Ann Arbor 

BUSHWICK. BRUCE/University of Michigan. Ann Arbor 

CAPON. STEPHEN/Cornell University 

CARR. BETTY-ANN/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

CARR. ROBERT/University of Delaware 

CARROLL. CHARLES/Williams College 

CATANZARITI. FRANK/Johns Hopkins University 

CHAPOLINI, ROBERT/Loyola College 

CHIPCHIN. JUDITH/Universitv of Marvland, College Park 

CHRISTIANSON. RONALD/Lynchburg College 

CHU, KEVIN/Princeton University 

CONNELLY, JR., JOSEPH/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

CONWAY, THOMAS/Clemson University 

COOL-FOLEY, ALICIA/Johns Hopkins University 

COOLLY, BRIAN/University of Maryland, College Park 

COOPER, ROBERT/Wabash College 

COPELAND, LARRY/University of Mar>'land. College Park 

COSTENBADER. CYNTHIA/University of Maryland. College Park 

DAMALOUJI. JAMES/University of Pittsburgh 

DARRELL, JOHN/Johns Hopkins University 

DENNIS. PATRICK/University of Maryland. College Park 

DIGRAZIA. JOHN/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

ECK. CHARLES/Loyola College 

ELDER. DAVID/University of Virginia 

ELIAS. JONATHAN/University of Maryland. College Park 

ELLARD. GEORGE/Bowdoin College 

FADDEN. ROBERT/Loyola College 

FINKELSTEIN. JOSEPH/Albright College 

FITZPATRICK, JAMES/Brown University 

GARG. RENU/University of Maryland. College Park 

GARTLAND. PATRICK/Northwestern University 

GENOVESE. JR., JOSEPH/University of Maryland, College Park 

GEVAS, STEVEN/West Virginia University 



186 



GIBBS, WARREN/State University of New York, Buffalo 

GILBERT, LINDA/University of Maryland, College Park 

GNATT, MICHAEL/University of Maryland, College Park 

GRAN, DAVID/University of Maryland, College Park 

GROLEAU. GEORGE/University of Maryland, College Park 

HADLEY, NANCY/Harvard University 

HALL, JAMES/University of Pennsylvania 

HARBAGE, PETER/University of Virginia 

HARRIS, MARK/Johns Hopkins University 

HICKS, CHARLES/Loyola College 

HIRSCHMAN, CORINA/George Washington University 

HOLT, EDWARD/Brown University 

HOLT, JAMES/Princeton University 

HOPE, DONALD/Villanova University 

HORNICK, DOUGLAS/St. Lawrence University 

HUNDEMER, KAREN/University of Maryland, College Park 

JACOBS, RONALD/University of Maryland, College Park 

JACQUES, LOUIS/Georgetown University 

JED, ERICA/University of Maryland at Baltimore 

JOHNSON, HOWARD/Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 

JONES, MARY BETH/Catholic University of America 

KAUP, BRUCE/Stanford University 

KEARNEY, JAMES/University of Maryland, College Park 

KELLER, MARK/University of Maryland, College Park 

KELSEY, BEVERLY/University of Maryland, College Park 

KLEIN, JEREMY/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

KRUKENKAMP, JR., IRVIN/University of Maryland, College Park 

KURLAND, DARRYL/Duke University 

KUSHNICK, RICHARD/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

LAI, DONALD/University of Pennsylvania 

LAMPE, JOHN/University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill 

LANE, RICHARD/University of Maryland College Park 

LANOCHA, KARL/Towson State University 

LEBAR, RANDI/Cornell University 

LERMAN, CAROLE/University of Pennsylvania 

LEVINE, GARY/Johns Hopkins University 

LINTHICUM, RICHARD/Salisbury College 

LOVE, REBECCA/Johns Hopkins University 

LOWENTHAL, JONATHAN/University of Maryland. College Park 

LUCEY, CHARLES/Georgetown University 

LUTTGE. SCOTT/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

M ALONE Y. DANIEL/University of Dayton 

MENDLOWITZ, ABBE/Johns Hopkins University 

MEYD. CONSTANCE/University of Maryland at Baltimore 

MIGHTY, HUGH/Georgetown University 

MILLER, JACK/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

MILLER. JAMES/University of Maryland, College Park 

MILLER, JONOTHAN/University of Maryland, College Park 

MILLER. PAUL/University of Maryland. College Park 

MILLER, ROBERT/University of Maryland, College Park 

NEWMAN. JOHN/Washington and Lee University 

NICHOLSON, PHYLLIS/Valparaiso University 

O'CONNELL, STEPHEN/University of Notre Dame 

OKTAY, SERAP/University of Maryland, College Park 

PANAGOS, ANDREW/University of Maryland, College Park 

PARKER, STEVEN/Brown University 

PENTON, CATHY/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

PERLMAN, DANIEL/St. Lawrence University 

PEROUTKA. ROBERT/Duke University 

PERRY. ROBERT/Lee College 

PHILLIPS, ROBERT/Lafayette College 

PRENDERGAST. MAUREEN/Loyola College 



187 



REDINGTON. JOHN/Universitv of California. Berkeley 

REISINGER. III. ARTHUR/Western Maryland College 

RESHEW. BENJAMIN/University of Maryland. College Park 

RICHARDS. HENRY/Eisenhower College 

RICHTER. DONALD/Johns Hopkins University 

ROBINSON. RAMONA/University of Maryland. College Park 

ROCK. KENNETH/University of Maryland. College Park 

ROSELLE. DAVID/Bucknell University 

ROSENBLUM. BRUCE/University of Maryland. College Park 

ROWEN, SHERI/University of Maryland. College Park 

SACHS. GARY/University'of Pennsylvania 

SACHS. REBECCA/University of Maryland. College Park 

SALVAGNO. RALPH/University of Maryland. College Park 

SAMARAS. THOMAS/University of Maryland. College Park 

SCHECHTER. RONALD/University of Maryland. College Park 

SCHREIBER. JONATHAN/Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

SCHWARTZ. HOWARD/University of Maryland. College Park 

SCHWARTZ. JERRY/LaSalle College 

SHAPIRO. BARBARA/St. John's College 

SHEAR. MICHAEL/Tufts University 

SHMORHUN, EUGENE/Swarthmore College 

SHUGOLL. WAYNE/Emory University 

SHUTTA. JOHN/Georgetown University 

SIEGEL. BRIAN/Duke University 

SIEGEL. ELIOT/University of Maryland, College Park 

SILVIA. JR.. CHARLES/Johns Hopkins University 

SISK. LEONARD/Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University 

SMIGOCKI. SUSAN/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

SNYDER. LAWRENCE/Loyola College 

SOLTANI, SEPEHR/University of Maryland. College Park 

SPENCER. WENDY/University of Michigan 

SPURRIER. ELLEN/Loyola College 

STEPHENSON. LAURA/Western Maryland College 

STRAUSS, LEON/Johns Hopkins University 

STROMBERG. MARK/University of Maryland, College Park 

STROTHERS. III. HARRY/Indiana State University 

STRULL, DAVID/Oberlin College 

STUART, SUSAN/St. Lawrence University 

SURELL. JONATHAN/University of Marvland. College Park 

SWEREN. BENNETT/Brown University ' 

TANO. STEVE/Catholic University of America 

TAYLOR. DAVID/Western Maryland College 

THOMPSON, ALFRED/University of Colorado. Boulder 

TSENG. JENNIFER/Oberlin College 

TSENG. PAUL/Purdue University 

VARIPAPA. ROBERT/University of Maryland at Baltimore 

VAZQUEZ. EMILIO/George Washington University 

WAXMAN. DAVID/University of Maryland, College Park 

WHEELER, ARTHUR/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

WHITAKER. NELLIE/University of Maryland, College Park 

WILEY. JOSEPH/Loyola College 

WITKIN. GARY/Wesleyan University 

WOOLF, BARBARA/University of Southern Alabama 

YIN. DAVID LUNG/University of Maryland, College Park 

ZENKER, PAUL/University of Notre Dame 

Class of 1983 

ACKERLEY, MARY BETH/Harvard University 

ADAMS. JOSEPH ANDREW/University of Pennsylvania 

ADAMS. MARGARET CAROL/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

AFROOKTEH, ALI JAMES/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 



188 



AGREE, MONICA LYNN/University of Maryland, College Park 

ARISUMI, DAVID NOBUO/University of Maryland, College Park 

ATWELL, EDDIE ALLAN/University of Maryland, College Park 

AUERBACH, ABRAHAM/Yeshiva University 

AUERBACH, BARRY SETH/University of Maryland, College Park 

BAKER, NANCY LORETT A/University of Maryland, College Park 

BEAUCHEMIN, JR., RICHARD RUDOLF/Loyola College/University of Maryland at Baltimore 

BELL, CHRISTINE JENNIFER/University of Maryland at Baltimore - Pharmacy 

BENNETT, STANLEY ROYCE/Muhlenberg College 

BERKOW, DON ALAN/Franklin and Marshall College 

BERNSTEIN, JEFFREY JAY/Georgia Institute of Technology 

BEVINS, CHARLES/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

BLACKER, BRUCE AVRAM/Comell University 

BLACKSTON, MARILYN Lee/Brown University 

BOLGIANO, EDWARD BURKET/University of Miami 

BOYER, II, GEORGE MILTON/Gettysburg College 

BRADLEY, CLARE BRIGID/George Washington University/Georgetown University 

BRANDON, BRENDA MAE/University of Maryland at Baltimore - Pharmacy/Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, School of Hygiene & Public Health 

BRANDT, HARRY/Brandeis University 

BRASSARD, PETER GEORGE/University of Maryland, College Park 

BRETTSCHNEIDER, FRAN LYNN/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

BUESCHER, MONICA ANN/Johns Hopkins University 

BYRD, REBECCA ELLEN/C. W. Post College 

CAHILL, DAVID JOHN/Amherst College 

CAPLAN, MICHAEL ALAN/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

CAVANAGH, JR., GEORGE BRINTON/Loyola College 

CHROMIAK, S. BLAISE/Johns Hopkins University 

CLARK, GREGORY LYNN/University California, Santa Barbara/University of Maryland, College 
Park 

CODY, JR., THORNTON S. /Bates College/Johns Hopkins University, School of Hygiene & Public 
Health 

COLLINS, BEVERLY ANN/University of Maryland, College Park 

COLLINS, CRAIG ELLIOT/University of Massachusetts, Amherst/Boston University 

CUTCHIS, PROTAGORAS NICHOLAS/University of Maryland. College Park 

DANEKER, JR., GEORGE WILLIAM/Loyola College 

DEJTER, JR., STEPHEN WILLIAM/University of Maryland, College Park 

DONALDSON, JOANN/Catholic University of America 

DUBINSKY, THEODORE JAY/Johns Hopkins University 

DUCKETT, LUAT DANG/University of Maryland, College Park 

DUCKETT, MELVIN JAMES/Loyola College 

DURMOWICZ, ANTHONY GEORGE/Loyola College 

EASTMEN, JEFFREY OWEN/University of California, San Diego 

EGAN, MICHAEL FREDERICK/University of Virginia 

EGLSEDER, III, LUDWIG JOSEPH/University of Maryland, College Park 

EVANS, JOYCE/ Yale University 

EVANS, SARAH HELEN/University of Michigan 

FEDDIS, GRANI A/Chatham College 

FISHER, MICHAEL JOSEPH/University of Maryland, College Park 

FRIEDMAN, NEIL BARRY/University of Maryland, College Park 

FULDA, GERARD JAMES/Loyola College 

GAFFEY, MICHAEL JAMES/Mont. Jr. College/Franklin and Marshall College/ George Washington 
University 

GALVIN, THOMAS/Washington and Lee University 

GOLDBERG, STUART HOWARD/University of Pennsylvania 

GOUGH, RICHARD LEE/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

GRACE, GEORGE THOMAS/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

GREENE, ROBERT WOLFE/Kenyon College/George Washington University 

GURBEL, PAUL ALFRED/Johns Hopkins University 

GUTBERLET, MARY JOHANNA/Loyola College 

HAGAMAN, SCOTT DENNIS/Johns Hopkins University 

HART, JR.. JOHN/Johns Hopkins University 



189 



HEAPS. JAMES MASON/University of Maryland at Baltimore 

HEBB. DEBORAH/Duke University/University of Maryland at Baltimore 

HENDRICKS, CHARLES EDWARD/Metropolitan State College 

HERINGTON, DAVID STICKEL/University of Virginia 

HERR. JAMES DANIEL/Eastern Mennonite College 

HESS. DAVID CHARLES/Johns Hopkins University 

HOCHMAN. LAUREN DIANE/Duke University 

HORNICK. THOMAS RICHARD/Brown University 

HUANG. HARRY HUOTSIN/Brown University 

HUDSON. PAMELA BETH/Westem Maryland' College 

JAMES. IV. NATHANIEL WILLIS/Loyola College 

JENKINS. JEFFREY STEVEN/Universitv of Maryland. College Park 

JENKINS. LISA RENEE/Mount St. Mar\'"s College 

JOHNSON. DAVID PAUL/Wheaton College 

JONES. JACOB EDWARD/University of Maryland. College Park 

JUMBELIC. MARY IRENE/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

KAEHLER. MARK ROSS/Stanford Universitv 

KAMMERMAN. MICHAEL ROBERT/University of Maryland. College Park 

KATZENSTEIN. PAUL LOUIS/Macalester College 

KING. III. VICTOR FRANCIS/Virginia Technical Institute 

KOLKIN. SETH/Cornell University 

KOLODRUBETZ. RICHARD/University of Maryland. College Park 

KOTTAL, ROY ALFRED/University of Maryland, College Park 

KRAKOW, BARRY/Washington University, St. Louis 

KRAMER, THEODORE lAN/Washington University, St. Louis 

KRAVITZ. ALAN BRUCE/Universitv of Delaware 

KUHNS. GARY FRANCIS/Duke University 

LAFFERMAN. JEFFREY ALLEN/Towson State University 

LAVERSON. STEVE/University of Maryland. College Park 

LEVINE. IRA JAY/Dickinson College 

LINTHICUM. LANNETTE CATHERINE/Smith College 

LOEB. ROBERT GLASER/University of Maryland. College Park 

LYONS. KAREN/Loyola College 

MC EVOY. MICHAEL KEITH/Johns Hopkins University 

MALONE. THOMAS ELLIS/Boston College 

MARKOPOLOS, MELISSA ANN/Loyola College 

MAZEL, SARA FAY/George Washington University 

MECKLER, KAREN FRANCES/Brown University 

MENES. BAMBI LYNN/University of Michigan 

MERCHANT. RUSSELL/Westem Maryland College 

MISHNER. CINDY ILENE/University of Mar>'land. College Park 

MONROE. JUDITH ANN/Eastern Kentuckv University 

MOORE. JEFFREY KEVIN/Duke University 

MORIN. ROBERT WARD/Gettysburg College 

MOSS. DAVID STEVEN/Swarthmore College 

MOYLAN. BRIAN LEE/University of Maryland. Baltimore County 

MUELLER. GARRY LELAND/Loyola College 

NEVILLE. JR.. RICHARD FRANCIS/University of Notre Dame 

NICHOLS. MARGARET MARY/University of Maryland. College Park 

O'CONNOR. CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL/University of Maryland. College Park 

OTALLON. DENIS JOHN/Belmont Abbey College 

0"HORA. PATRICIA ANN/University of Maryland. College Park 

OKEN. HARRY ANDREW/University of Maryland. College Park 

ONESON. RUTH HANNON/University of Maryland. College Park 

PARKERSON. JR.. JOHN BEVERIDGE/Davidson College 

PAUL, MARC HOWARD/Vanderbilt University 

PRINCE. THOMAS/George Washington University 

PROSSER. NANCY ELLEN/Loyola College 

PUTHAWALA. ANWER/Mount St. Mary's College 

RANDALL, NEIL WARREN/University of Virginia 

RAWLINGS, MARSDEN/Amherst College 

REGAN, MARK CHRISTOPHER/University of Maryland. College Park/Cornell University 



190 



RICHARDS, MARK EDWARD/Yale University 

ROBINSON, BRIAN EDWARD/Duke University 

RING. MICHAEL STEVEN/Princeton University 

ROCKLIN, MARC STEPHEN/Emory University 

ROGERS, JR.. EDWARD QUIGLEY/Duke University 

ROSEMAN, DAVID HOWARD/University of Virginia 

ROSS, LOUIS ALBERT/Johns Hopkins University 

RUDOLPH, WILLIAM GARRY/University of North Carolina 

SAKAMOTO, RONALD NOBORU/University of Maryland, College Park 

SARACCO, SONIA MARIA/Loyola College 

SAUNDERS, JEANNINE LOIS/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

SCHAMP, DAVID JULIAN/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 

SCHUSTER, RONALD HOWARD/Emory University 

SCIBILLIA, JAMES PETER/Johns Hopkins University 

SCOTT, ERIC WILLIAM/Johns Hopkins University 

SHERRY, DONALD LEE/University of Maryland, College Park 

SHIFFMAN. MARC SAMUEL/University of Maryland. College Park 

SHOCHET, ROBERT BRUCE/Brandeis University 

SHUTE, BARBARA SUE/University of Maryland, College Park 

SIDES, JAMES RANDALL/Universitv of Maryland, College Park 

SIKORSKI, JR., STEPHEN JOHN/University of Maryland, College Park/University of Maryland at 

Baltimore 
SILBER, DAVID ALLAN/University of Pennsylvania 
SNYDER, KEVIN LEE/University of Maryland, College Park 
SPARKS. ALFRED DAVID/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 
SPIEGEL. JAMES DAVID/University of Maryland, College Park 
STEINER, HOWARD/University of Pennsylvania 
STEINBERG. LEWIS MARK/University of Maryland. College Park 
STENZLER. LEO MICHAEL/Potsdam State College 
STOIKO. MICHAEL AUSTIN/Colgate University 
STOKES. IV. JOHN EARL/Hampton Institute 
SUGG. NANCY KATHLEEN/Duke University 
TANG. NANCY LEE/Johns Hopkins University 

TODD, MICHAEL WELLINGTON/University of Maryland. College Park 
TROENDLE. AUGUST JAMES/Washington University. St. Louis 
UMHAU. WILLIAM FLEET/Davidson College 
VANIK. VICTORIA ANN/University of Maryland, Baltimore County 
VARGOT, S. LORRAINE DE LONG/University of Maryland, College Park 
VAUGHAN, MARGARET MARY/University of Mar\'land, College Park 
VISSING, ROBERT JOEL/Campbell College 
WALKER. MARK ALLAN/University of Maryland, College Park 
WALKER, ROBERT EDWARD/ Vassar College 
WALTER. JR.. EMMANUEL BENJAMIN/Universitv of Notre Dame 
WANTZ. MARK LYNWOOD/Columbia Union College 
WEAVER. KEVIN MICHAEL/University of Maryland. College Park 
WHITEHOUSE. MYRA JODY/University of Pennslvania 
WHITMAN. JAY/University of Mar\'land. College Park 
WIEDEFELD. JR.. ROBERT HOWARD/Loyola College 
WIEFERICH. JAMES ROGER/Dartmouth College 
WILLIAMS. JANET ELAINE/Ohio State University 
WILLIAMSON. BARBARA/Howard University 

WILLING. STEPHEN ALAN/Salisbury State College/Howard University 
WILSON. JOY LINDA/Howard University 
WONG. RODNEY ZEMAN/Brown University 
YOUNG. JOSEPH NOEL/University of Pennsylvania/Johns Hopkins University. School of Hygiene & 

Public Health 
ZAWODNY. ROBERT VINCENT/Johns Hopkins University 
ZAGORIA. RONALD JAY/Johns Hopkins University 



191 



The University of Maryland is an equal opportunity institution with respect to both education and em- 
ployment. The university's policies, programs and activities are in conformance with pertinent federal 
and state laws and regulations on nondiscrimination regarding race, color, religion, age. national origin, 
sex and handicap. Inquiries regarding compliance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, as 
amended. Title IX of the 1972 Education Amendments. Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, 
or related legal requirements should be directed to the Office of the Chancellor. 

The provisions of this publication are not to be regarded as an irrevocable contract between the student 
and the University of Maryland. Changes are effected from time to time in the general regulations and in 
the academic requirements. There are established procedures for making changes, procedures which pro- 
tect the institution's integrity and the individual student's interest and welfare. A curriculum or gradua- 
tion requirement, when altered, is not made retroactive unless the alteration is to the student's advantage 
and can be accommodated within the span of years normally required for graduation. When the actions 
of a student are judged by competent authority, using established procedure, to be detrimental to the in- 
terest of the university community, that person may be required to withdraw from the university. 

192 






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